Mondo continued the matter to March 25 to give Kramer and Pirozzi a chance to redraft the agreement. The new agreement will be confidential and will not need the judge's signature. Pirozzi is expected to drop his case against Kramer once the agreement is signed.
Pirozzi filed a restraining order against Kramer on Feb. 14, claiming he harassed his employees and customers on and before Super Bowl Sunday.
Pirozzi claimed Kramer made threats of physical violence against his employees and demanded information regarding the restaurant's operation.
Kramer disputes the claim. He admits going to the restaurant the day of the big game to ask for the occupancy permit, but says he did so politely.
Kramer visited three restaurants that day with a clipboard in hand.
Police Chief Ken Small has said that his department received calls about Kramer's visits from the restaurants.
Pirozzi said Kramer began harassing him when he found out that Pirozzi was looking to extend his alcohol services to customers who dine on his restaurant's patio.
Kramer told Pirozzi he would help him obtain the license if he agreed to serve only wine on his patio, according to Pirozzi.
When Pirozzi refused the offer, the harassment continued, he said.
Pirozzi would not disclose the details of the agreement but said he's happy with it.
"We're happy to move on," he said.
Because the agreement is confidential, it's not clear whether it allows Kramer to visit Cucina Alessa, even as a diner.
But Derek Tran, Pirozzi's lawyer, said before the two parties entered into mediation that Kramer expressed that he would not be going near the restaurant in the future.
Kramer declined to comment on whether he can visit the restaurant as a paying customer.
Pirozzi said he plans to apply for a permit with the city to serve alcohol on his patio.