A witness committed suicide after Endemol Shine's law firm Wiggin LLP advised him to provide a false statement to the court to support a strike out application in "Minute To Win It" copyright infringement case in 2016. "Copyright" was used as false pretext to commit serious financial fraud and racial discrimination. 

During a High Court hearing of 16 February 2024 BUMP's founder showed the judge and Defendants' lawyers a video evidence that demonstrated how legal counsel of Swedish format company Friday TV created agreements with BUMP and attempted to resolve the "Minute To Win It" dispute out of court in 2011, and
Banner pleaded that Friday TV's lawyers concealed the created agreements and instead advised Friday TV's co-founder Jock Millgardh to issue a false witness statement to the court to support Wiggin LLP's strike out application. Millgardh would later commit suicide after the court issued summary judgement against BUMP on 19 October 2017. 
BUMP also pleaded to the court the fact that Friday TV and Millgardh have never been in possession of an original draft document with the title "Minute To Win It" and "one minute games" to prove Friday TV and Millgardh created "Minute To Win It". "Such a document does not exist and has never existed", Banner pleaded.
BUMP also pleaded that it submitted to Friday TV and Millgardh its formats "Minute Winner" and "Read Your Fortune" in 2005 and 2007 and Millgardh used both documents to develop and sell "Minute To Win It" to NBC in 2009. BUMP also pleaded that its solicitors Fox Williams successfully obtained funding for the case against Friday TV and Endemol Shine in 2016 on the basis of the same documents, therefore the case had merits and nothing prevented Fox Williams from also submitting and disclosing to the court the same documents when Fox Williams pleaded BUMP's case. Fox Williams however disclosed and relied solely upon one document, "Minute Winner", and removed a number of other documents from the case without BUMP's consent. BUMP also showed the judge evidence of an email of 9 November 2016 in which Fox Williams informed BUMP that the judge was requiring more evidence during the strike out hearing but Fox Williams failed to produce all of BUMP's documents to resist the strike out. Therefore BUMP is also pursuing a professional negligence case against Fox Williams.
BUMP also pleaded and showed evidence that Friday TV paid royalties for millions of Swedish Krona to Swedish choir leader "Caroline af Ugglas" on the basis of an oral idea of the choir competition show "Clash of the choir" which Millgardh also sold to NBC, and there was never any copyright dispute between Friday TV and Swedish Choir leader despite the fact that oral ideas are not protected by copyright. Therefore the copyright dispute with regard to BUMP's written "Minute Winner" format was in bad faith, a false pretext, and an act of discrimination.
BUMP also showed to the court evidence that in 2006 BUMP translated its "Minute Winner" title into French as "Une Minute Pour Gagner", and BUMP pleaded that "Minute To Win It" was broadcast by TVA in Canada under the exact same title in French "Une Minute Pour Gagner". "This is a direct proof that "Minute Winner" and "Minute To Win It" are based on the same game show concept BUMP pitched and submitted to Friday TV and Millgardh", BUMP pleaded. 
BUMP also pleaded that new revelations in a letter of 7 February 2019 by Wiggin LLP and its solicitor Caroline Kean that Friday TV's legal counsel downloaded files from BUMP's website which they used as "agreement documents" in the agreements Friday TV's Legal Counsel created between Friday TV and BUMP on "Minute To Win It" to resolve the matter out of court are also new evidence in the 2016 case, and Wiggin falsely alleged in that same letter that they put the downloaded documents in evidence in court proceedings in 2016. BUMP therefore requested that the court must order Wiggin to provide those documents.
BUMP also pleaded that since there is new evidence of fraud in the case, Wiggin and Fox Williams' argument that BUMP's case is time-barred by limitation is irrelevant. 
BUMP is seeking damages against its former solicitors Fox Williams for professional negligence, breach of duty of care, breach of contract, and against Wiggin LLP for false disclosure statements under English law CPR Part 31.23, fraud, and for omitting to disclose documents they revealed they downloaded from BUMP's website and which Legal Counsel of Friday TV and Metronome used as "Agreement Documents" in the concealed agreements between Friday TV and BUMP. 
This is a case of serious financial fraud for the fact that Wiggin LLP and their clients knew Friday TV and Millgardh never were in possession of any original "Minute To Win It" document with "one minute games" to prove they created "Minute To Win It".

"Copyright" was never in question or a prerequisite for royalty payment in 2006 when Friday TV signed an agreement with BUMP and agreed to pay BUMP 35% of sales worldwide for BUMP's "Celebrity Birthday" format.

"Copyright" was never in question or a prerequisite for royalty payment in 2008 when Friday TV paid millions of Swedish krona to Swedish Carolina af Ugglas on the basis of an oral idea of "Clash of the Choirs".
"Copyright" was never in question or a prerequisite for royalty payment in 2011 when Friday TV and Metronome's Legal Counsel created agreements between Friday TV and BUMP on "Minute To Win It".
"Copyright" must not be in question or be used as false pretext in order to commit financial fraud and racial discrimination against a Black minority company.