In posting an edited video on his website that seemed to show Sherrod talking about neglecting a white farmer, Breitbart misrepresented the facts and directly led to Sherrod losing her job at the USDA. Though Sherrod has received apologies from her ex-boss, Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack, and from President Obama, she says she doesn't want one from Andrew Breitbart — instead, she said at a National Assn. of Black Journalists convention yesterday, she's planning to take him to court. Unfortunately, she may have a tough time. AOL's Dana Chivvis writes that because Sherrod is a public figure, she'd have to prove that Breitbart had "actual malice" in posting the video — that is, "that Breitbart posted the video knowing it had been edited in such a way as to damage her reputation. Or, she would have to prove that he referred to her story as 'racist' knowing full well that it was not — or that he didn't care either way." Breitbart is sure to fight both claims — he's already said that he received the clip already edited from a source, and that he still believes his post "established the media standard of pointing out that the NAACP countenanced racism in its own award dinner setting."