Vanessa Bryant is suing the company that owns the helicopter that crashed on Jan. 26 in Calabasas, California, killing her husband, Kobe, her 13-year-old daughter, Gianna, and seven other victims.

According to TMZ, Vanessa is suing the company, Island Express, alleging that flight conditions on the day of the crash were not conducive for flying and that the company was only allowed to fly under visual flight rules. The lawsuit also claims that the helicopter was not safe.

In addition, according to the outlet, the documents allege that both the company and the pilot, Ara George Zobayan, were reckless, stating that he was disciplined in 2015 for violating the visual flight rule minimums by flying into an airspace of reduced visibility.

Vanessa is asking for punitive damages.

An autopsy report shows that the pilot was going 184 MPH (296 KMH) but the reason as to why he was going so fast in the fog still remains. Toxicology reports were performed but came back clear.

“A helicopter crashed into a mountain. We heard it and now I’m looking at the flames,” one caller said, with another saying, “I just heard a helicopter go over me … it went over my head. It’s thick in clouds, and then I just heard a pop and it immediately stopped.”

“I would call FAA [Federal Aviation Administration] and find out who is flying this area,” the second caller continued. “I was just thinking to myself, ‘If this guy doesn’t have night vision,’ I mean, he’s completely IFR [Instrument Flight Rules] … he’s got no visual.”

A spokeswoman for the Los Angeles Police Department told ET that the department grounded all of their helicopters on the morning of Jan. 26 because the foggy weather conditions did not meet the LAPD’s minimum standards for flying.

Bryant’s helicopter appeared to encounter weather issues around the Los Angeles Zoo, circling the area at least six times at a low altitude, perhaps waiting for the fog to clear. The pilot contacted the control tower at Burbank airport at around 9:30 a.m., and roughly 10 minutes later, they encountered heavy fog as they traveled north. The helicopter flew into a mountain in Calabasas at around 9:45 a.m. The National Transportation Safety Board has not said what officially caused the crash.

Last month, ET spoke to Bryant’s former helicopter pilot, Kurt Deetz, who flew the NBA legend in his helicopter for two years, from 2015 to 2017. Deetz told ET that flying Bryant and his fellow passengers would have been up to Zobayan’s discretion. “Every pilot has their level of comfort and as long as you’re not IMC [instrument meteorological conditions, you can fly],” he shared. “Every pilot has different comfort levels.”

“As a PIC [pilot in command], you determine if you can do the mission or not,” Deetz explained.

For more on the helicopter crash, watch the video below:

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Kobe Bryant Helicopter Crash: New Details Emerge

Kobe Bryant’s Fatal Helicopter Crash: 911 Calls Shed More Light on Poor Weather Conditions

Vanessa Bryant Announces Charity Fund to Help Crash Victims’ Families