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LAS VEGAS (KTNV) — A Las Vegas valley man is one of many plaintiffs accusing a poker player of cheating them out of thousands of dollars at a California casino.


“Right before I played him, all the locals told me overwhelmingly, 'Watch out for Postle, he’s the best,'” says Jeff Boski.

Michael Postle was slammed with a $10 million civil lawsuit filed in the U.S. District court on Tuesday.

A whopping 25 plaintiffs are listed, including players who went up against Postle at the Stones Gambling Hall in California, like Boski of Henderson.

“How can he keep winning like this,” says Boski. “These things are not just possible, the things he was doing.”

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The lawsuit claims his winnings were “more than ninety four percent (94%) of the Stones live poker games”

The lawsuit says he used electronic devices to cheat during broadcast games, raking in hundreds of thousands of dollars from fellow players.

The plaintiffs say that they brought suspicions about Postle’s possible cheating repeatedly to Stone’s management but say nothing was done.

Postle’s winnings, according to the lawsuit, were not known to have been achieved by any other poker player over a significant time period.

It describes the chances of his winnings statically “unfathomable in the world of professional poker.”

The lawsuit goes on to say Postle was able to use wire communication to defraud his opponents via one of the poker tables that was “imbedded with radio-frequency identification capabilities, procured playing cards containing RFID censors.”

That technology is able to transmit in real time the identity of each player’s card.

“He is either exponentially super human in a way that none of us will ever see again…or he is cheating,” says Maurice VerStandig, attorney.

VerStandig is heading up the lawsuit. He sat down with 13 Action News to discuss what’s on the table and how he believes Postle was able to cheat.

The lawsuit alleges that Postle used a cell phone concealed under the table, or a communications device imbedded in his baseball cap to cheat.

VerStandig says he’s not basing these allegations on a hunch, but rather the analysis of statistics and review of the manner in which he played which is seen on camera.

“There is an avalanche of evidence that shows this gentleman was cheating and we can make that case,” says Verstandig.

No word yet if Postle has any representation yet but 13 Action News has reached out to him for comment.

Table Of Contents

Last week, we reported on the lawsuit settlement between Stones Gambling Hall and 62 of 88 plaintiffs represented by Maurice “Mac” VerStandig. Those who settled were barred from discussing the settlement, so details were understandably scarce.


However, PokerNews has obtained a copy of the Settlement Term Sheet originally presented to the plaintiffs and ultimately signed off on by the majority of them as well as VerStandig, Mark C. Mao on behalf of Stones, and Richard Pachter on behalf of Justin Kuraitis.

According to the document, the plaintiffs received a settlement of $40,000, which worked out to $645.16 per player before attorney fees. Stone’s had previously stated that the settlement was for a “nominal” amount, and while that might be true when compared to the millions the original lawsuit sought, it’s actually close to, or even more, than the plaintiffs stood to win at trial.

As previously reported, the original case was largely dismissed with permission to amend in order to pursue damages in the form of rake. To put another way, the only monies the plaintiffs could hope to recoup were those taken by Stones from the game in the form of a standard rake.

Assuming the game was raked at $5 per hand, and the games averaged a standard 22 hands an hour during the 68 streams listed in the original complaint, each lasting four hours, as much as $29,920 in rake could have been collected.

As such, the settlement seemingly earned the plaintiffs more than they could’ve expected to win, all without having to actually go to trial. Of course, they had to make certain concessions.

Postle Specifically Excluded

While the settlement was between the plaintiffs and both Stones and Kuraitis, the settlement was sure to exclude Postle from being a part of it all. Here’s what Section 6 of the settlement reads:

Upon receipt of the Settlement Consideration, Settling Plaintiffs, individually and on behalf of their agents, successors, heirs, beneficiaries, trustees, spouses, executors, administrators, assigns, legatees, personal representatives other than their legal counsel, and any other person or entity who may claim through them (“Settling Plaintiffs’ Releasing Parties”), release and discharge Defendants and their current and former predecessors, successors, parents, affiliates, assignees, subsidiaries, insurers, trustees, agents, employees, officers, directors, and shareholders (“Defendants’ Released Parties”) from any and all liability, claims, counterclaims, demands, causes of action, lawsuits, obligations, attorney’s fees, damages, interest, and liabilities of any and every kind (including, but not limited to, those arising out of or related to the Action) based on any facts or circumstances existing up to the date the dismissal is filed, whether known or unknown, currently discovered or discovered in the future, asserted or unasserted. The foregoing notwithstanding, under no circumstances shall Michael Postle be deemed one of the Defendants’ Released Parties, and Settling Plaintiffs expressly will not release Michael Postle.

Contrarily, Kuraitis was specifically mentioned in Section 9: 'Kuraitis is one of Defendants’ Releasing Parties, and shall be a signatory to any long-form more formal written agreement produced pursuant to this material terms sheet.'

Statements Required

The settlement called for the Plaintiff’s counsel, Maurice “Mac” VerStandig, to release a public statement after the settlement became official. That statement, listed below, was agreed upon by the parties in the settlement.

After reviewing evidence with the cooperation of Stones, my co-counsel and I have found no evidence supporting the Plaintiffs’ claims against Stones, Stones Live Poker, or Justin Kuraitis. My co-counsel and I have found no forensic evidence that there was cheating at Stones or that Stones, Mr. Kuraitis, the Stones Live team, or any dealers were involved in any cheating scheme. Based on our investigation, we are satisfied that Stones and Mr. Kuraitis were not involved in any cheating that may have occurred.

While Stones has not spoken publicly regarding the details of their investigation during its pendency, its counsel and Mr. Kuraitis’ counsel have been immensely cooperative behind-the-scenes.

It has been an honor and a privilege to represent my clients in this matter.

In addition, each settling plaintiff was required to put their name to the following statement, which would be for public release:

'My counsel and I have found no evidence supporting claims against Stones, Stones Live Poker, or Justin Kuraitis. My counsel and I have found no forensic evidence that there was cheating at Stones or that Stones, Mr. Kuraitis, the Stones Live team, or any dealers were involved in any cheating scheme. Based on my investigation, my counsel and I are satisfied that Stones and Mr. Kuraitis were not involved in any cheating that may have occurred.'

Not surprisingly, the settling plaintiffs also have an NDA in place barring them from discussing the terms of the agreement. Both Stones and Kuraitis had more built-in leeway to discuss, the former having already done so by releasing a controversial statement days ago.

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If asked about this lawsuit, Parties and/or their counsel may state the matter has been amicably resolved. Additionally, Stones may release a public statement or public statements stating, inter alia, that the matter has been resolved, that there is no forensic evidence of cheating or that Stones or Kuraitis were involved in any cheating, and that it denies liability. Kuraitis will be allowed to comment about the litigation and the underlying events, but may not otherwise disclose the terms of this agreement and the forthcoming settlement agreement other than to say that he did not pay any money in connection with the settlement.

It’s also worth noting that the agreement explicitly states that settling plaintiffs are not prohibited from visiting or playing at Stones.

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