The husband of a New Jersey woman who was recorded for a YouTube video claiming he was the victim of a “taken advantage” of the state’s controversial “tagging” law has agreed to pay her $6.5 million.

Gavin V. Zellers Jr. said Thursday that his wife, Taryn, who has been featured in several high-profile documentaries about the law, agreed to the settlement.

The settlement also includes payments of $1.5 to $3 million to Taryn’s attorney, said a statement from the attorney’s office.

Zellers said that he had worked on the video as a journalist and had hoped to get a response from his wife within the next two weeks.

The video, titled “Taken Advantage of,” depicts the wife in a dark room with her hair in a bun, standing in a line to make a tag.

The husband is holding the tag and appears to say, “Tag me.

Tag me,” in a voiceover.

The wife says she does not want the tag on her face because she thinks it will make her look ugly.

She says, “I’m not going to have to pay any fees, not until I get the tag off.”

She also says the husband will never be allowed to enter her house again.

“I’m still in shock,” she said.

“I still don’t know what happened.

I’m so scared.”

The husband, who says he is a Vietnam veteran and is married with a child, claims that he was forced to pay more than $6 million to police and other government agencies to stop the video.

The woman was recorded in March 2016 saying she had been tagged by a police officer.

Police said that they found her tag while searching her home.

Police also said they found two guns on her property and two bags containing her clothes.

She had been in hiding since the incident.

The law, signed by Gov.

Chris Christie in 2015, requires anyone who is tagged by police to wear a tag that identifies them and allows them to remain out of sight for up to 72 hours.

The law is aimed at preventing gun violence in communities that have historically been at the forefront of gun control efforts.

Taryn V. Legg, who lives in New Brunswick, said she has never been a victim of crime and does not believe she has been a target of a tag since she has not been tagged.

She said she had not even been tagged before the video was made public.

She said that after she had agreed to sign the settlement, she received a call from the state attorney general’s office asking her to confirm that she was the woman in the video and that it was not her husband.

“It was just a total lie.

It was completely fabricated,” she told ABC News.

Legg said she is still shaken by what she had to endure and believes the law has harmed her.

She also said that she and her family were not aware of the video until the news was made available to the public.

Leagg said that, despite the video, she does support the law and does believe it is necessary to address the issue of guns.ABC News’ Jody Smith contributed to this report.

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