ONE of the world's most popular games has fallen foul of lawyers handling the case of a Huddersfield man's murder.
Trivial Pursuit has been banned from part of Australia - because one of the questions in a new version of the quiz refers to the Peter Falconio case.
Mr Falconio, 29, of Hepworth, is believed to have been shot dead in the Australian Outback in July, 2001, while on holiday with his girlfriend, Joanne Lees, formerly of Almondbury.
The man accused of his murder, Bradley John Murdoch, is facing a committal hearing in Darwin, Northern Territory.
The hearing began in May and ran for three weeks, before being adjourned.
It is set to resume next week and is scheduled to last three more weeks.
Murdoch, 45, is accused of ambushing the couple in their camper van on the remote Stuart Highway, near Barrow Creek.
He is then alleged to have shot Mr Falconio and tied up Miss Lees.
But she managed to escape and hid in the bush until her attacker fled.
Mr Falconio's body has never been found - despite one of Australia's biggest-ever police hunts, including the use of an Aboriginal tracker.
Now, it has emerged that prosecutors are to urge the quiz game's distributors not to sell it in northern Australia because one of the game's questions breaks a court order banning publication of evidence in the Falconio case.
The question mentions key forensic evidence in the case and could affect continuing proceedings against Murdoch, said Jane Munday, a spokeswoman for the Northern Territory Director of Public Prosecutions.