Man wins £55k lawsuit after parents destroy his beloved hardcore porn collection

A porn-obsessed man has won a hefty lawsuit against his mum and dad after they threw away his massive collection of hardcore porn and sex toys.

David Werking, 42, claimed that his parents had no right to get rid of his saucy collection, despite him living at their property, and District Judge Paul Maloney ruled in his favour.

Werking's beloved stash of naughty films and toys were destroyed without his knowledge and he was left raging after discovering a whopping 12 boxes had disappeared.

Amongst the discarded materials were Michigan-based David's favourite films, 'Big Bad Grannies' and 'Frisky Business'.

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Recently divorced David had moved in with parents Paul and Beth Werking in their Grand Haven home and they parents were shaken to the core by the nature of the porn, which depicted sexual assault, slavery, incestuous relationships and sex with minors, reported local Michigan publication, The Holland Sentinel.

A list of his collection revealed David had collected 1,605 porn DVDs and VHS tapes, as well as around 50 sex toys and paraphernalia, described as a "trove of pornography and an array of sex toys" by Judge Maloney.

It was thought to be worth $29,000.

Mortified father Paul Werking, said: "That you would buy and watch films depicting such violence is beyond the pale.

"I have no words to express the depth of my shock and disappointment.

"One reason I destroyed your porn was for your own mental and emotional health. I would have done the same if I had found a kilo of crack cocaine."

His son replied: "I would like it back, along with the sex toys and one long container of smutty magazines."

“There is no question that the destroyed property was David’s property,” Judge Maloney said on Monday.

He added that the "defendants repeatedly admitted they destroyed the property".

Defending, Beth and Paul Werking stating they had a right to act as his landlords and destroy the collection, as they'd already laid down the rules before he moved in.

However, this wasn't accepted by the judge, stating there was a lack of case law to support their reasoning that "landlords can destroy property that they dislike".

David's win means he can seek compensation for his missing collection, which could cost them a whopping £55k ($75,000) as a result of the ruling.

His collection was also examined by police officers, and deemed not to include any illegal materials.

His lawyer said: "we have asked the court for treble damages, which we believe are warranted given the wanton destruction.

"This was a collection of often irreplaceable items and property."

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