Testimony covered everything from the inner workings of the NASCAR industry to the assassination of different drug lords.
The court announced it would issue an opinion and ruling on the order after receiving more transcripts and the closing summations of the attorneys, which must be submitted in two weeks.
Patricia Driscoll the ex-girlfriend of Busch has accused him of slamming her head against a wall in the bedroom three times on September 26, while at Dover International Speedway.
Following the hearing, Driscoll would not make a comment.
Busch has staunchly denied Driscoll’s accusations and has cast his ex-girlfriend as a jilted lover who only wants to destroy his reputation.
Busch and his attorney argued that Driscoll, who the NASCAR driver claimed is a trained assassin, was not physically abused at any time.
Driscoll’s alleged experience as an assassin who killed drug lords via sniper rifles from long range and close combat tactics like the use of poison and knives became a big talking point in the latter part of the hearing.
Busch said he believes to this day that Driscoll is an assassin, despite some friends having doubts.
Busch added that everyone on the outside looking in can call him crazy, but he has lived it.
Busch offered specific examples of Driscoll coming back from missions with bruises and wearing clothing with blood on it.
Once, added Busch, they had been in Texas, where Driscoll left wearing camouflage and boots but returned to their hotel wearing a trench coat with an evening gown underneath that was splattered with blood.
Neither the attorney nor Driscoll refuted Busch’s claims at the hearing.
Busch testified this week that he decided he would end his relationship this past fall because Driscoll had been monopolizing his schedule and he needed to put his focus back into racing.