Tabloid Reporter Admits She Knew of Jackson Raid in Advance – MJEOL Bullet #221

Tabloid Reporter Admits She Knew of Jackson Raid in Advance – MJEOL Bullet #221 Defamatory program + ego + big mouth = unethical behavior? In one of the most disgusting and one-sided displays of so-called “journalism” from supposedly an objective entity, UK’s Channel 5 ran a Michael Jackson bashing program called ‘Michael Jackson’s Mind’. The show featured almost no one who actually knows Jackson on a level that would allow an intelligent discussion of Jackson’s ‘mind’. The pseudo-psychoanalysis from the likes of Carole Lieberman, Ernie Rizzo and tabloid reporter Diane Dimond is completely ridiculous. And of course Jackson’s musical acumen was almost non-existent in the show. On the show, Dimond admits she knew Jackson’s Neverland Ranch would be raided ahead of time. She even offers ill-conceived, nonsensical, overly-simplistic and ignorant critiques of who she thinks Jackson is. This is the first time certain observers are aware of the actual confession from her own mouth. Previously, the highly revealing information came by way of a Hollywood Reporter article dated November 20 2003.

Letters Paint Different Picture than Earlier Prosecution Leaks – MB #220

Letters Paint Different Picture than Earlier Prosecution Leaks – MJEOL Bullet #220 Correspondence show Dickerman may have tried to create an actionable situation where none existed For months, prosecution sympathizers have asserted that prosecutors will prove Jackson was keeping personal property from the accusing family. However, in recently released redacted court documents, correspondence between then Jackson attorney Mark Geragos and the accusing family’s attorney at the time, William (Bill) Dickerman, paint an totally different picture; with Dickerman leveling unproven allegations while Geragos kept continuing to attempt to give this stuff back to the accusing family. A gigantic red flag within these threatening and accusatory letters are their dates. Remember the family claimed to have been held hostage at Neverland and threatened? The family claims a conspiracy, but these letters were written at a time that makes a conspiracy improbable if not impossible. Most observers say it’s suspiciously odd that they would immediately hire a civil attorney to began writing accusatory letters to Jackson’s attorney about property, instead of pressing charges against Jackson for their alleged “kidnapping.” Other observers call it flat-out ridiculous and wonders how long the prosecution’s nonsensical “conspiracy theory” can last in the face of real evidence to the contrary.