The folks running the Southern Highlands homeowners association are fed up with one of their most famous neighbors: champion boxer Floyd Mayweather, Jr.
So much so the Estates at Southern Highlands Golf Club Community has asked a district judge to order the 33-year-old to abide by the community vehicular and parking rules and to stop threatening and harassing security guards, a complaint filed Tuesday says.
The association seeks compensation of more than $10,000 from Mayweather who lives in a $9.5 million, 12,000 square-foot mansion on Wood Creek Court.
The complaint stems from a series of run-ins between security guards and the former U.S. Olympian. Mayweather faces a misdemeanor battery charge for a Nov. 15 incident involving guard Shayne Smith.
Las Vegas police said in a report that Smith cited two Mayweather vehicles for parking violations. A confrontation ensued, and the boxer was verbally abusive and jabbed his finger into Smith’s cheek, resulting in redness and discoloration on the left side of Smith’s face.
In another incident, captured by security cameras and put on TMZ.com, Mayweather verbally abuses a guard who won’t let him and his entourage into the community without identification.
Mayweather is heard on the video degrading the security guard. Agitated, Mayweather raised his voice and repeatedly yelled at the guard, the video shows.
The video also shows Mayweather denying he ever touched Smith and saying Smith was lying.
“Since October 2010, Defendant has repeatedly engaged in hostile, harassing and threatening behavior towards and against certain employees and security personnel,” the complaint states.
Mayweather is accused of “threatening the life of a patrol officer, physically accosting a security officer, (and) refusing to provide identity to gate officers.”
According to the complaint, Mayweather also has continued to violate association vehicular and parking regulations, including entering the community via an exit gate, not equipping his car with a required transponder and not putting association decals on his vehicles.
Neither association attorney Sean Anderson nor Mayweather lawyer Richard Wright responded Thursday.