"The Second Defendant [United Breweries] shall be jointly and severally liable with the First Defendant [Kingfisher Airlines] to pay the Claimants [BOC Aviation] half of the said costs liability," the court order notes. The latest ruling comes weeks before India's extradition case against Mallya is set to come up for one of its final hearings before Chief Magistrate Emma Arbuthnot on March 16, with a judgment expected in May.The businessman remains on a 650,000-pound bail bond, extended until April 2 at the last hearing in the extradition case in January.The shocked actress poured her diet coke into Mallya’s glass of Kingfisher beer and left in a huff, revealed witnesses. “First he insisted we travel by auto instead of the Merc.Then when I asked him for a dress, he took me to a low end bazaar with an end-of-season sale offer and bargained like crazy for the one top he finally bought; I was so embarrassed!
We do not allow early refills," Krablin told on Thursday."We were doing what we thought was the right thing in a strong attempt to prevent dispensation early or over dispensation of medications.” Krablin said the simple solution to this issue was to correctly date the prescriptions for when patients were seen and then include a separate "fill date" on it. "When this came to our attention it completely shocked us." In reaching the settlement, Krablin didn't admit liability and the government didn't make any concessions regarding the legitimacy of the claims.The agreement allows the parties to avoid the expense, inconvenience and uncertainty involved in litigation.The defendants in the claim brought by BOC Aviation in Singapore and BOC Aviation (Ireland) Ltd have been named as Kingfisher Airlines Ltd and United Breweries (Holdings) Ltd."We are pleased with the judgment but would not like to comment further at this stage," said a spokesperson for BOC Aviation in Singapore."There was nothing criminal about this case," Krablin said.