Over the past 24 hours, Jerry Seinfeld has come under fire via lawsuit. The claim alleges that Seinfeld sold a Porsche that was less than advertised, essentially.

The problem with this is, well, it's a complex story. It's not exactly cut and dry. This is fairly common with anything that went racing and is over 60 years old.

Just look at the Ferrari community where there's always a dispute as to whether or not a chassis is "authentic" due to swapped parts and stories. The folks over at Jalopnik give us the low down though and try to make sense of what is a bit of a hairy situation.

We hope justice prevails whoever's side it's on this 'go around.

**For the FULL story, click "Read Article," below.

Back in March of 2016, during Gooding & Co.’s Amelia Island auction, famed comedian and car collector Jerry Seinfeld sold off a not-insignificant portion of his Porsche collection, in the process netting millions of dollars. Of the 16 cars he sold during that auction, the above 1958 Porsche 356 Speedster was one. The car was represented and sold—with a hammer price of $1,540,000—as one of fewer than 60 aluminum-body four-cam Speedster GS/GT models ever built. The lawsuit alleges that this car is an elaborate hoax.

The buyer, FICA FRIO Ltd. claims the car isn’t the GS/GT that it was promised in the auction, and that Seinfeld himself intentionally misrepresented the car’s authenticity. The buyer further claims that they had the car inspected by an historic Porsche dealer, who expressed concern about the car before launching an investigation which allegedly brought something to the surface backing their claims...

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Here's The 411 About Jerry Seinfeld's 1958 Porsche 356 Four-Cam That's Got Him In Trouble

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