"Mr. Brown deserves more than a mere apology," his lawyer, Mark Thomsen, told ESPN's The Undefeated. "He, as any human being, citizen of the USA, is entitled to an express vindication that his constitutional rights have been violated. He is entitled to no less."
Brown had previously sued the city of Milwaukee, alleging police officers used excessive force and targeted him because he is black when they tased him in the back while citing him for a parking violation in January 2018. Brown's initial lawsuit was filed in June 2018.
Two weeks ago, with the approval of Milwaukee's Common Council, the city made a $400,000 settlement offer to the veteran guard but denied any liability. At the time, Thomsen called the offer insufficient because it didn't include an admission of guilt and undervalued Brown's losses.
Brown illegally parked in a disabled spot outside a Walgreens on Jan. 26, 2018, and was talking with a group of officers while waiting for his citation when the situation escalated. Officers took the 6-foot-6, 232-pounder down and used a stun gun because he didn't immediately remove his hands from his pockets, as ordered.
Brown averaged 6.4 points and 3.2 rebounds off the bench for the Bucks last season. He will be playing in his third season with the Bucks this upcoming season.