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Author Topic: MICHAEL JACKSON 1958 - 2009  (Read 128316 times)
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« Reply #660 on: June 29, 2013, 07:36:19 AM »

http://www.statesman.com/ap/ap/entertainment/stylist-jackson-more-engaged-in-last-rehearsals/nYYzR/
Stylist warned Jackson manager singer might die
June 28, 2013

LOS ANGELES — Michael Jackson's longtime stylist told jurors Friday that she tried to warn the singer's manager that concert promoter AEG Live LLC would look responsible if the singer died because of numerous signs his health was declining.
Hair and makeup artist Karen Faye testified about two emails she sent to Jackson's manager Frank Dileo within the five days before the singer's death that his health was deteriorating. In one of the messages, Faye warned Dileo that he and AEG Live CEO Randy Phillips might become "villains" or "financial victims" if Jackson were to die while preparing or performing a series of comeback shows called "This Is It."
Faye said she struck a dire tone in the messages because she felt that earlier concerns about Jackson's health had been ignored.
Faye sent the warning that Jackson may die in a message on June 20, 2009 — five days before the singer died of an overdose of the anesthetic propofol. Two days later, on June 22, she sent the warning about Dileo, Phillips and tour director Kenny Ortega being held financially responsible for the entertainer's demise.
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« Reply #661 on: August 10, 2013, 08:30:14 AM »

http://www.wfaa.com/news/entertainment/219063901.html
Randy Jackson testifies about drug concerns
August 10, 2013


LOS ANGELES (AP) — A jury heard videotaped testimony Friday from Randy Jackson, who described more than half a dozen interventions his family attempted to try to get Michael Jackson to stop taking prescription medications.
Randy Jackson, the pop superstar's younger brother, said several of his siblings were involved in the efforts, and they occasionally brought interventionist doctors to try to convince their brother to go into rehab. The superstar always refused and kept his family at a distance in the final years of his life, Randy Jackson said.
 
AEG denies it hired the physician, Conrad Murray, and its attorneys have said Jackson made choices that led to his death. Their case has already featured testimony from several medical professionals who treated the singer, including one who gave him an implant to block the effects of opiate drugs.
Randy Jackson says the interventions took place in various locations including New York, Las Vegas, Jackson's Neverland Ranch and Taiwan and dated back to the mid-1990s.
He said almost every time he tried to intercede it was after a call from a nanny who cared for Michael Jackson's children and told him the singer was over using prescription drugs. He said he never saw his brother take drugs but twice saw him in a condition where he was slurring his speech. He said he later fired the nanny after he encountered her at a pharmacy picking up prescriptions for the singer.
Randy Jackson said he never heard of the drug propofol until after his brother died from an overdose of the anesthetic.
However, he said he did not talk to his brother much in the five years before his death and was unable to get into his rented mansion during the period before he died because security guards blocked his access.
"Michael didn't want to be around the family too much because he didn't want them to see him like that," Randy Jackson said. "He was hiding from me."
He said most of the interventions were attended by his sisters Rebbie and Janet and his brothers, Tito, Marlon, and his father, Joe Jackson. But he said his mother only came along once or twice. He said she was unwilling to accept that Michael was addicted and he felt "she was in denial. She just didn't want to believe."
He said his brother refused repeatedly to go to rehab.
Katherine Jackson testified earlier in the trial that she asked her son once about his prescription drug use, but he denied he had a problem.
Randy Jackson said his brother was terrified during the run-up to his 2005 child molestation trial in Santa Maria. At one point Randy Jackson said he had to take his brother to a hospital because "he was under the influence of something."
He said he had no idea what drugs Jackson was taking.
"He was very frightened, and I had to get him to court," Randy Jackson said.
Outside court, Katherine Jackson's lawyer, Brian Panish, said that Randy Jackson's testimony showed "what everyone knew, that Michael Jackson had a problem with prescription medications. Apparently the only ones that didn't know that were the people at AEG."
Randy Jackson is the third member of his famous family to testify in the case, which concluded its 15th week on Friday. Michael Jackson's mother and his son Michael Joseph "Prince" Jackson Jr. have also testified.
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« Reply #662 on: August 29, 2013, 11:25:34 AM »

http://www.statesman.com/ap/ap/california/doctor-jackson-sought-propofol-long-before-death/nZfs7/
Doctor: Jackson sought propofol long before death
August 28, 2013

LOS ANGELES — Michael Jackson requested the anesthetic propofol to help him sleep at least a decade before he died from an overdose of the drug, a doctor testified Wednesday.
Dr. Christine Quinn said Jackson summoned her to a Beverly Hills hotel in 1998 or 1999 and asked her to give him propofol.
The request came after she met the entertainer while he was undergoing dental procedures. She said she refused the request and told Jackson it wasn't appropriate to use anesthesia as a sleep aid.
"I told him that the sleep you get with anesthesia is not real sleep, not restful sleep," Quinn said.
Jackson responded by saying his time under anesthesia was the best sleep he had ever had, she testified.
Jackson died in 2009 from an overdose of propofol that was administered in the singer's bedroom by Conrad Murray, who was later convicted of involuntary manslaughter.
Quinn was testifying for the defense in a negligent hiring lawsuit filed by Jackson's mother against AEG Live LLC, the promoters of the singer's ill-fated comeback concerts. AEG denies it hired Murray.
Quinn said she gave Jackson anesthesia for procedures done after the meeting at the hotel. He never asked for propofol after the meeting or requested that he be kept under for longer than was medically necessary, she said.
AEG Live has called a number of Jackson's former doctors to testify.
 
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« Reply #663 on: September 24, 2013, 06:32:04 PM »

http://www.wfaa.com/news/entertainment/224987422.html
Jackson promoter, doctor accused of seeking payday
September 24, 2013

LOS ANGELES (AP) — A lawyer for Michael Jackson's family on Tuesday portrayed concert promoter AEG Live LLC and Jackson's doctor as mercenaries who sacrificed the pop star's life in a quest to boost their own fortunes.
Attorney Brian Panish made the claims while delivering his closing argument at the long-running negligence case, asking jurors: "Do people do things they shouldn't do for money? People do it every day."
A $150,000 a month contract to care for Jackson was a lifeline to help Dr. Conrad Murray climb out of his financial troubles, Panish told jurors, saying the doctor was $500,000 in debt and about to lose his home.
AEG Live, meanwhile, had only one interest — launching a world tour for the King of Pop that would yield untold millions in profits, the lawyer said.
The lawsuit filed by Katherine Jackson, the singer's mother, accuses AEG Live of negligence in hiring Murray and seeks as-yet unspecified damages for the singer's family.
Panish told a packed courtroom that Murray's woes were unknown to AEG Live when Jackson proposed the cardiologist as his private physician because the company did not research his finances.
He also said Murray's willingness to close his medical offices to take the job could have raised a red flag if AEG Live had investigated the cardiologist.
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« Reply #664 on: October 03, 2013, 08:43:34 AM »

http://www.reuters.com/article/2013/10/03/us-michaeljackson-idUSBRE98P1DY20131003
Jury clears promoter of liability in Michael Jackson's death
October 3, 2013

(Reuters) - A Los Angeles jury cleared concert promoter AEG Live of liability on Wednesday in a wrongful death lawsuit brought by the family of Michael Jackson, in a trial that offered a glimpse into the private life and final days of the so-called King of Pop.

The verdict, which concluded that the doctor the company hired to care for the singer was not unfit for his job, capped a sensational five-month trial that was expected to shake up the way entertainment companies treat their most risky talent.

"The jury's decision completely vindicates AEG Live, confirming what we have known from the start - that although Michael Jackson's death was a terrible tragedy, it was not a tragedy of AEG Live's making," defense attorney Marvin Putnam said in a statement following the verdict.

Putnam, who was heckled by Jackson supporters outside the courthouse, said after the trial that AEG Live had never considered settling the case out of court.

Still, the case sent shock waves through the music industry, with concert promoters as well as well-known entertainment insurers expected to beef up policies for acts they insure and potentially raise some prices.

Jackson's 83-year-old mother, Katherine, and his three children sued AEG Live over the singer's 2009 death at age 50 in Los Angeles from an overdose of the surgical anesthetic propofol.

The Jackson family claimed in its lawsuit that AEG Live, the concert division of privately held Anschutz Entertainment Group, negligently hired Conrad Murray as Jackson's personal physician and ignored signs that the "Thriller" singer was in poor health prior to his death.

The family matriarch was in court for the verdict, which came on the fourth day of deliberations, and appeared to be emotional as it was read, lifting her glasses to wipe at her eyes. She smiled briefly as she left the courtroom.

MURRAY WAS 'COMPETENT'

In explaining the verdict outside court, jury foreman Gregg Barden said jurors had concluded that Murray was competent for the job he was hired to do.

"We felt he was competent to do the job of general practitioner," said Barden, who works for the Los Angeles Unified School District. "Now that doesn't mean that we thought he was ethical, and maybe had the word ethical been in the question, it could have been a different outcome."

Juror Kevin Smith, 61, who works for Los Angeles County Department of Public Works, added: "If AEG had known what was going on behind closed doors it would probably have made a world of difference, but they didn't."

Murray, who was caring for Jackson as the singer rehearsed for his series of 50 comeback "This Is It" concerts, was convicted of involuntary manslaughter in 2011 for administering the propofol that killed the star. He is in a California prison and is expected to be released later this month.

Jackson family lawyer Kevin Boyle said outside court that attorneys and the family were "of course not happy" with Wednesday's verdict.

"We will be exploring all options, legally and factually," Boyle said.

Jackson fan Julia Thomas, who has been at the courthouse every day for the past five months, said she thought the jurors did not properly understand the second question on the verdict form, which asked if Murray was "unfit or incompetent to perform the work for which he was hired."

"Most of us are shocked," Thomas said. "It's almost like a dream. I think the question went way over their heads. I think it was a trick question."

FAMILY SOUGHT $1 BILLION IN DAMAGES

Jackson family lawyers had suggested in closing arguments that damages could exceed $1 billion if AEG Live was found liable. AEG Live had argued that it was Jackson who chose Murray as his physician and that it negotiated with the singer to pay Murray $150,000 per month, but only at Jackson's request.

University of Southern California law professor Jody Armour said that the plaintiff's argument that AEG Live disregarded Jackson's health in their pursuit of profits did not persuade the jury.

"The jury decided the case on the notions of personal responsibility, and concluded that Michael Jackson had some responsibility in picking Murray and creating the circumstances surrounding his own death," Armour said.

Several relatives of Jackson testified during the trial, including his mother, eldest son Prince and ex-wife Debbie Rowe.
 
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« Reply #665 on: October 03, 2013, 12:41:32 PM »

I think the jury got it right.
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« Reply #666 on: October 26, 2013, 01:02:24 PM »

http://www.myfoxaustin.com/story/23795078/quincy-jones-sues-michael-jacksons-estate
Quincy Jones sues Michael Jackson's estate
October 26, 2013

LOS ANGELES (AP) - Quincy Jones sued Michael Jackson's estate claiming he is owed millions in royalties and production fees on some of the superstar's greatest hits.

Jones' lawsuit Friday seeks at least $10 million from the singer's estate and Sony Music Entertainment, claiming the entities improperly re-edited songs to deprive him of royalties and production fees. The music has been used in the film "This Is It" and a pair of Cirque du Soleil shows based on the King of Pop's songs, the lawsuit states.

Jones also claims that he should have received a producer's credit on the music in "This Is It." His lawsuit seeks an accounting of the estate's profits from the works so that Jones can determine how much he is owed.

The producer worked with Jackson on three of his most popular solo albums, "Off the Wall," ''Thriller" and "Bad."

Jackson's estate wrote in a statement that it was saddened by Jones' lawsuit. "To the best of its knowledge, Mr. Jones has been appropriately compensated over approximately 35 years for his work with Michael," the statement said.
 
Jackson's hits "Billie Jean," ''Thriller" and "Don't Stop 'Til You Get Enough" are among the songs Jones claims were re-edited to deprive him of royalties and his producer's fee.

Jones' lawsuit states the producer's contracts called for him to have the first opportunity to re-edit or alter the songs, in part to protect his reputation.
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« Reply #667 on: October 28, 2013, 07:22:06 AM »

Conrad Murray released from jail after 2 years
33 min ago| By Associated Press
Dr Conrad Murray was jailed in 2011 after being convicted of involuntary manslaughter for Michael Jackson's death in 2009.


LOS ANGELES — The doctor convicted of killing Michael Jackson was released from jail Monday after serving nearly two years of a four-year sentence.

Conrad Murray was released from a downtown Los Angeles jail at 12:01 a.m., according to the sheriff's office. A change in California law allowed his incarceration time to be significantly cut down.

The former cardiologist was convicted in 2011 of causing Jackson's death in June 2009 by providing the superstar with an overdose of the powerful anesthetic propofol as a sleep aid. Jackson was in the midst of preparations for a series of comeback concerts and Murray was serving as his personal physician.

Murray's prospects are uncertain: At age 60 his license to practice medicine has been suspended or revoked in three states and his face and name are well known due to his association with Jackson and his highly-publicized involuntary manslaughter trial.
 
http://news.msn.com/crime-justice/conrad-murray-released-from-jail-after-2-years
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« Reply #668 on: October 31, 2013, 02:29:50 PM »

http://www.statesman.com/news/news/crime-law/physician-convicted-in-michael-jackson-death-seeks/nbdSn/
Physician convicted in Michael Jackson death seeks to reinstate Texas medical license
October 31, 2013

Dr. Conrad Murray, the physician convicted in the death of pop icon Michael Jackson, is seeking to reinstate his medical license in Texas, alleging the state medical board prematurely revoked his permit to practice.
Murray argues the board went against laws in California that say a defendant must exhaust all of his appeals before his privileges can be taken away, according to a petition filed this week in Travis County district court. The court papers were filed three days before his Oct. 28 release from Los Angeles County Jail on a felony conviction of involuntary manslaughter.
The revocation of his license in Texas now opens him to the risk of also losing his license in the state of California, which he says would cause him “irreparable harm” as he has four dependents and no ability to make income, the records state. In a court declaration, he says he owes more than $400,000 in debts.
“Effectively, the Texas Medical Board has said to California, ‘Your laws don’t matter,’” said Houston lawyer Charles Peckham, who has represented Murray on the issue since November 2009. “It has resulted in an improper and illegal domino effect based on that fact that (the board) is disregarding the United States Constitution.”
Peckham said Murray had agreed to only a temporary suspension while his criminal case was pending and is now requesting a judicial review from the court. The case could go to trial next year, the attorney said.
Murray is asking for injunctive relief and wants the revocation overturned, the petition says.
A spokesman with the Texas Medical Board declined comment, citing pending litigation.
The cardiologist, hired by Jackson as his personal physician during his 2009 comeback tour, was convicted in November 2011 after a highly-publicized trial. Jurors found his negligence had led to Jackson’s death from an overdose of a surgical anesthetic. Murray served two years of a four-year sentence.
Outside the Los Angeles jail this week, Murray’s lawyers told reporters that he would attempt to have his medical licenses reinstated in California, Texas and Nevada so he can continue his interrupted medical career, national news outlets reported.
 
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« Reply #669 on: January 15, 2014, 06:33:36 PM »

http://www.myfoxaustin.com/story/24457494/lawsuit-settled-over-michael-jackson-insurance
Lawsuit settled over Michael Jackson insurance
January 15, 2014

LOS ANGELES (AP) - A lawsuit over the payout of a $17.5 million policy related to Michael Jackson's planned comeback concerts has been settled, attorneys told a judge on Wednesday.

Lawyers for Certain Underwriters at Lloyd's of London and for Jackson's estate announced the settlement before a hearing that would have altered what evidence could be presented at trial.

Lawyers for the insurer and the estate did not know how the judge was planning to rule before announcing they had resolved the case.

Lloyd's sued Jackson's estate in 2011 seeking to nullify a non-appearance and concert cancellation policy that it issued roughly two months before Jackson's death in June 2009.

The insurer contended that an examination of Jackson that was required for the policy was not completed and the promoter of the "This Is It" shows did not disclose everything it knew about the singer's health when it took out the policy.

Howard Weitzman, an attorney for Jackson's estate, and Paul K. Shrieffer, who represented Lloyd's, said both sides were pleased the case was resolved. Weitzman said.terms were confidential.

The case, if it had gone to trial, would have put the focus once again on Jackson's health in the weeks and months before he died. A trial had been scheduled for Feb. 24.
 
Also on Wednesday, an appellate court unanimously upheld the involuntary manslaughter conviction of Conrad Murray, who gave Jackson a lethal dose of the anesthetic propofol.

In another case, a judge on Monday refused to order a retrial in a lawsuit filed by Jackson's mother against AEG Live that contended it negligently hired the doctor convicted of killing her son.

The settlement of Jackson's estate also is pending, with claims by the singer's former manager yet to be decided.
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« Reply #670 on: January 15, 2014, 06:35:54 PM »

http://www.myfoxaustin.com/story/24463748/court-upholds-conviction-of-michael-jackson-doctor
Court upholds conviction of Michael Jackson doctor
January 15, 2014

LOS ANGELES (AP) - An appellate court on Wednesday unanimously upheld the involuntary manslaughter conviction of Michael Jackson's doctor, determining there was substantial evidence of his guilt presented at trial.

The ruling by the California 2nd District Court of Appeal came less than three months after former cardiologist Conrad Murray was released. He served two years in jail for causing Jackson's 2009 death.

The 68-page ruling includes lengthy recitations of the evidence against Murray, who was convicted in 2011 of giving Jackson a lethal dose of the anesthetic propofol in June 2009 while the superstar was preparing for a series of comeback concerts titled "This Is It."

The six-week trial focused on Murray's care of Jackson, including nightly doses of propofol to help the entertainer sleep.

In its opinion, the appeals court determined that Superior Court Judge Michael Pastor was within his right to impose the maximum sentence of four years.
 
The former physician was released from jail in October due to a change in California law requiring nonviolent offenders to serve their sentences in county jails and as a result of credits for good behavior.

In his appeal, Murray argued that the judge who oversaw the case improperly excluded jurors from hearing key evidence and should have sequestered jurors.

The appellate court disagreed and said it found no errors in the judge's rulings, including one allowing the trial to be televised.

Murray's trial lawyers attempted to introduce evidence of Jackson's financial difficulties and his treatment by other doctors, but Pastor ruled testimony on those issues would be irrelevant.

Attorney Valerie Wass, who represented Murray in the appeal, said she had not yet read the entire opinion and could not comment on the ruling. A phone message left for Supervising Deputy Attorney General Victoria Wilson was not immediately returned. The Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office, which prosecuted the case, declined comment.
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« Reply #671 on: April 11, 2014, 10:38:39 AM »

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/tvshowbiz/article-2602424/Debbie-Rowe-court-gain-custody-Michael-Jacksons-children-Prince-Paris.html
Debbie Rowe 'to go to court to try to gain custody of her and Michael Jackson's children Prince and Paris'
April 11, 2014

Debbie Rowe is reportedly set to go to court to try to claim custody of her two children with Michael Jackson.

The 55-year-old, who had kids Prince Jackson, 17, and 16-year-old Paris Jackson, with the late music legend – who died in 2009 aged 50 – is allegedly keen to get guardianship of the pair because she feels Michael's mother and co-guardian Katherine Jackson is too old, sources have told TMZ.

The website quotes Debbie as telling a friend: 'Katherine's not connected with the kids or involved in their lives.'
 
Katherine and Michael's nephew TJ Jackson are currently acting as co-guardians of Prince, Paris and 12-year-old Blanket Jackson – who was born via a surrogate mother – and Debbie is also said to be keen to get custody of Blanket, despite not being his biological mother.

She is thought to be keen to move the three children to her home in Palmdale, California, where she breeds horses, and as a result she is prepared to go to court to ask a judge to appoint her as their legal guardian.

Sources told the website she doesn't want any of the money from Michael Jackson's estate but is simply seeking guardianship because she adores the kids.
 
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« Reply #672 on: April 14, 2014, 05:22:48 PM »

http://www.statesman.com/news/ap/judge-michael-jacksons-mom-should-pay-costs/nfZRS/
Judge: Michael Jackson's mom should pay costs
April 14, 2014

LOS ANGELES — Michael Jackson's mother should pay more than $800,000 in trial costs to a concert promoter that she targeted in a failed negligent hiring lawsuit involving the death of her son, a judge said Monday.
Superior Court Judge Yvette Palazuelos issued the tentative ruling calling on the Jackson family matriarch to pay AEG Live LLC after it won the case.
The five-month trial ended in October with a jury determining that AEG Live did not negligently hire the doctor convicted of causing Michael Jackson's death in 2009 as he prepared for a comeback tour.
The ruling is expected to be finalized after AEG Live submits an amended list of its costs for items such as court filing fees, court reporters and travel. Attorneys for the company and Katherine Jackson agreed not to argue Palazuelos' tentative ruling, but it might be appealed.
Katherine Jackson's attorney Kevin Boyle said a decision on appealing the order would be made after reviewing its final language. The verdict and rulings in the case are currently being appealed.
AEG Live initially sought more than $1.2 million to cover its costs. Katherine Jackson's lawyers claimed only about a quarter of that amount was justified.
AEG Live attorney Marvin Putnam said the court did the right thing "by ordering Katherine Jackson to pay nearly $1 million spent in having to defend a matter that she should have never brought in the first place."
A motion filed by her lawyers last week stated that the costs would be borne by her and the singer's three children, all of whom are supported by his estate.
The estate has earned hundreds of millions of dollars since the singer's death and paid off his debts. It also covers schooling, housing and other costs for his children and mother.
 
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