STAMFORD — The father of a slain Westhill High School grad is going after everyone whom he claims assisted in covering up the murder and disposal of his son’s body, but lawyers for the accused claim the latest suits are frivolous.

Pat Comunale and his lawyer Robert Abrams have filed civil suits against James Rackover and Lawrence Dilione — the two men accused of killing 26-year-old Joey Comunale — as well as Max Gemma, the third man who police say was in the New York apartment when the murder occurred. Lawsuits have also been filed against the parents of Dilione and Gemma.

The Comunale family had previously filed suit against Jeffrey Rackover, a famous jeweler with celebrity clients including Oprah and Melania Trump. A jury found his surrogate son, James, guilty of murder earlier this month. Dilione is expected to go to trial in January.

The Comunale murder, which gained wide media attention, will be the subject of the CBS investigative journalism show, “48 Hours.” The episode, "What Happened in Apartment 4C?" will be televised at 10 p.m. Saturday.

“Our client’s son was brutally murdered,” Abrams said. “The people who brutally murdered him tried desperately to cover up the murder and lied to the police and the family about their involvement in this horrendous crime.”

The lawyer for the Comunale family said there are more suits to come.

“We are not going to stop until every person who was involved in the murder and cover up of this horrendous crime is held accountable,” Abrams said.

The civil suit against Rackover, Dilione and Gemma seeks punitive and compensatory damages for wrongful death, intentional infliction of emotional distress, conscious pain and suffering of Joey Comunale, and right of sepulcher.

The last claim argues that the three men prevented Pat Comunale from retrieving his son’s body.

Comunale has also filed suit against Gemma’s father and Dilione’s mother, claiming they helped cover up the crime.

The suit claims Gordon Gemma, a lawyer and former mayor of Oceanport, N.J., and Suzanne Dilione, “conspired and agreed among themselves and others to conceal and cover up the brutal murder of Joey by intentionally and knowingly lying to law enforcement.”

In response to the suits, Mark Bederow, attorney for Max Gemma, called the complaints “irresponsible and outrageous.”

The New York lawyer expressed deep condolences to the Comunale family, but harshly criticized the merits of the suits.

He said there is no evidence that Gordon Gemma covered up the crime, but perhaps his biggest gripe with the lawsuits is the depiction of Max Gemma as one of the murderers, even though he is the only defendant not charged with the homicide.

“There is absolutely no evidence of that,” said Bederow, referring to the claim that Gemma participated in the murder.

He referenced the closing arguments by Assistant District Attorney Antoinette Carter in the Rackover trial, in which she stated Gemma was not involved in the murder.

“He left because he was not a killer and they let him go because they did not want him to be a witness,” said Carter, referring to Gemma leaving Rackover’s Upper East Side apartment after Comunale was attacked.

She later added, “Clearly, Larry wants to keep tabs on Max, but Max was not one of the killers.”

Gemma has been charged with hindering prosecution and tampering with evidence. He is expected to go to trial after Dilione.

“What makes it so disturbing is that the plaintiff’s attorney sat in the front row and watched the entire trial and clearly knows that there is no evidence that Max was involved in a homicide,” Bederow said.

Michael Pappa, attorney for Larry Dilione, questioned the suit filed against his client’s mother.

“While I have great sympathy for the Comunale family, the civil lawsuit filed against Suzanne Dilione lacks legal merit and is otherwise frivolous,” Pappa said. “First of all, the cause of action is far-fetched. Moreover, the factual allegations are untrue and will not be provable in court.”

He said Suzanne Dilione is “innocent of any wrongdoing.”

“The complaint is wildly speculative with reckless disregard for the truth,” Pappa said.

Abrams said he stands by the lawsuits.

“We will not waste any more time indulging the murderers and the people who speak for them other than to ensure that they are each held accountable in the appropriate civil and criminal courts,” he said.

Joey Comunale met Dilione outside a New York nightclub and accompanied him and five others to Rackover’s apartment on Nov. 13, 2016.

Rackover, who has a criminal record in Florida under his birth name of James Beaudoin, has been accused of being lovers with his surrogate father. Jeffrey Rackover lived in the same apartment complex as his son and bankrolled the younger Rackover’s lifestyle, including clothes, watches, rings, bracelets and a 2015 Mercedes Benz, according to the lawsuit.

After a night of partying, Comunale told Dilione he was going to get cigarettes, while Rackover looked for cocaine, according to the suit. Comunale then asked Dilione what he was going to contribute, according to the lawsuit.

After Comunale repeated the question three times, Dilione punched him several times and body-slammed him to the floor, rendering him unconscious, the lawsuit alleges.

Dilione testified that Rackover then approached Comunale and said, “this is what you get for f----ing with my boy,” and punched and kicked him in the face, and slammed his face into the floor repeatedly.

Dilione testified Rackover became concerned about the amount of blood on the floor and said they would “go to jail for a long time” if anyone found out.

Rackover then choked Comunale with his hands, according to Dilione’s testimony, and later used a pair of jeans to strangle Comunale.

Dilione said he went into Rackover’s bedroom with Gemma, and when he turned around, he “saw a knife being pulled out of Joey’s head.”

Dilione and Rackover were charged with beating, stabbing and attempting to dismember Comunale, then throwing his body out of a 30-foot-high window. Police said they then drove 60 miles to Oceanport, N.J., where they buried the body in a shallow grave.