Josh Duggar has had his fair share of scandals in the past couple of years. In 2015, it was revealed that Duggar had molested four of his younger sisters and a close family friend. Not long after, it was also revealed that Duggar had been on the Ashley Madison website, a site used to help those who are married cheat on their significant others. The Reality TV star, who is known for his family's strict Christian values, not only admitted to cheating on his wife of nine years, Anna Duggar, but also is now being sued for using someone else's photo in order to reel in potential women from the site.

Josh demands the suit be dropped

Josh Duggar is currently facing a lawsuit from a man named Matthew McCarthy, whose photo Duggar used on Twitter, Ok Cupid and Ashley Madison in order to pick up women. Josh declined to use his real image because of his family's status and the fact that they are known for being extremely Christian. McCarthy's photo was found when Josh says he searched "random guy online."

Matthew McCarthy has said that since word got out that Josh Duggar was catfishing women with the photo, he has been inundated with messages calling him "DJ Duggar" or "Duggar's boy toy." McCarthy maintains that he has lost DJ gigs over Josh Duggar using his photo without permission.

Duggar and his lawyers have filed a motion to clear this, since Josh does not live in California, where McCarthy resides, and they claim they have no jurisdiction over him.

The motion read, "[Duggar's] two visits here in 2013 and 2015 have nothing to do with [McCarthy's] claim that [Duggar] used his picture on the internet. Neither involved contacts related to this lawsuit."

Josh loses lawsuit with In Touch Weekly

Josh Duggar also attempted to sue the magazine In Touch Weekly after they revealed documents given to them by the police force in his hometown that shows the molestation of his sisters was reported to the police.

His sisters, who were also his victims, Jill Dillard, Jessa Seewald, Jinger Vuolo and Joy Anna Forsyth, have also attempted to sue the magazine for redacting their names, but not their ages, which made it obvious that they were Josh's victims due to the fact that their family is very well-known. Josh attempted to get in on his sisters' lawsuit with the magazine, but they denied him entry. He then attempted to sue the magazine on his own. Both parties were ultimately unsuccessful, as the court ruled the magazine did not print anything false.