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big coach bags it will pay about $7.8 billion to resolve private party claims, but the proposed settlement doesn have a cap.The agreement announced March 2 doesn resolve separate claims brought by the federal government and Gulf states against BP and its contractors on the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig over environmental damage from the nation worst offshore oil spill.BP set up a $20 billion compensation fund after the April 20, 2010, blowout of its Macondo well. The Gulf Coast Claims Facility paid out more than $6 billion from the fund before a court supervised administrator took over the claims process on March 8.The agreement calls for BP to pay $2.3 billion for seafood related claims by commercial fishing vessel owners, captains and deckhands.BP and the plaintiffs attorneys also have said their agreement calls for paying eligible claims by cleanup workers and others who say they suffered illnesses from exposure to the oil. Many people have filed claims asserting spill related illnesses, but none were paid by the GCCF.The Plaintiffs Steering Committee, which negotiated the proposed settlement, filed a class action complaint Monday against BP on behalf of cleanup workers and coastal residents who claim they were harmed by exposure to oil or chemicals that were used to disperse the oil. The committee members also filed a separate class action complaint against BP over the economic loss and property damages claims. The new complaints are believed to be procedural moves that pave the way for both sets of claims to be settled.Best Actor in a Comedy, Matt LeBlanc, "Episodes" (2011)Let's start with the rather inconsequential television awards which don't even try to predict what will happen at the Emmys, but instead go their own wild way. LeBlanc is a talented guy, but the actor's win for a little watched Showtime comedy was very strange especially because in so doing he beat out a field including two other stars of cable shows that were never awards magnets (David Duchovny for "Californication" and Thomas Jane for "Hung"). The Golden Globes tend to reward stars they recognize, though even if those stars are working in projects that just about no one pays attention to.Best Actor in a TV Drama, Kelsey Grammer, "Boss" (2011)The same year a "Friends" star won for a dark reinvention on cable, Frasier Crane himself did the same. Unlike LeBlanc, though, Grammer, playing a Chicago mayor, wasn't up against fellow small scale cable stars his competition included Damian Lewis for "Homeland," Bryan Cranston for "Breaking Bad" and Steve Buscemi for "Boardwalk Empire." All great actors in prestige y shows but despite how schlockily Grand Guignol "Boss" was, Grammer was the most famous.Best Actress in a TV Drama, Jennifer Garner, "Alias" (2001)This isn't weird in retrospect Garner went on to become a major TV star for a time, and remains quite famous. (And "Alias" still holds up!) But at the time, the young star of a months old spy action thriller beating stars including Edie Falco and Lorraine Bracco of "The