UPDATE (9/29/15): Porsche has issued a statement in response to Meadow Walker's wrongful death suit, claiming that the cause of accident in the November 2013 death of Paul Walker and Roger Rodas was reckless driving.
"As we have said before, we are very sad whenever anyone is hurt in a Porsche vehicle," the company said in a statement to The Wrap. "But we believe the authorities' reports in this case clearly establish that this tragic crash resulted from reckless driving and excessive speed."
The statement refers to the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department's determination that the accident was caused by "unsafe speed" and that the driver was traveling somewhere between 80 to 93 m.p.h. at the time of collision. Meadow Walker's complaint alleges that the driving speed was somewhere between 45 and 55 m.p.h.
PREVIOUSLY: Paul Walker's daughter, 16-year-old Meadow, has now initiated legal measures against Porsche, the manufacturer of the vehicle that the "Fast and Furious" star was tragically killed in after a high-speed one-car accident in November 2013.
As initially reported by TMZ, Meadow Walker filed suit against the company on Monday (Sept. 28), alleging that certain features of the vehicle, including its safety belts and its stabilization system, contributed to the tragic outcome of the vehicle's crash, which killed both Paul Walker and the driver, Roger Rodas.
Walker's complaint maintains that the Porsche Carrera GT which her father and Rodas were driving in had "a history of instability and control issues."
Specifically, the suit alleges that the model did not have a Porsche Stability Management System (PSM) in place to prevent swerving -- and thus, loss of control of the vehicle -- along with defective side door reinforcements and insufficient fuel line eruption protections.
Her attorney Jeff Milam explained the crux of her lawsuit to Entertainment Weekly in a statement, saying that Meadow approaches the litigation stage "with great reluctance" because "she's a teenage girl who is still dealing with the tragic loss of her father" but that she authorized the suit on her behalf as an effort to keep the vehicle from being on the street.
"The bottom line is that the Porsche Carerra GT is a dangerous car," said Milam. "It doesn't belong on the street. And we shouldn't be without Paul Walker or his friend, Roger Rodas."
Rodas' surviving wife, Kristine Rodas, also filed suit for wrongful death against Porsche in May, 2014, but the company's attorneys maintained that Rodas was at fault for the accident.
No monetary amount was listed on Meadow Walker's initial complaint as a jury trial is being sought to determine the damages.