After a lot of ink ran out, the news came somewhat unexpectedly: Jamie Spears finally agreed to step down from the role of teacher to singer.
Britney fought for the end of tutoring, which since 2008 has placed in her father’s hands control of financial assets and aspects of personal life.
And Britain’s Guardian newspaper added: “Mr Spears intends to work with the court and his daughter’s new lawyer to prepare for an orderly transition to a new trustee.”
According to the same sources, the resignation will take place “when the time is right” and because Jimmy Spears “does not want to get into a public fight with his daughter.”
Matthew S. said: Rosengart, Britney Spears’ representative since July, in a statement carried by various international media, said he was “satisfied” and called for the process to be “immediate”.
“We look forward to continuing our investigation into the behavior of Mr. Spears and others over the past 13 years while withdrawing millions of dollars from his daughter’s assets,” he added.
Rosengart, a former federal prosecutor who represented Hollywood celebrities such as Sean Penn, Steven Spielberg, Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Keanu Reeves, was the artist’s defense of choice after being represented by a court-appointed attorney since he was placed in her custody.
In February, Britney Spears’ life returned to the public scene with the release of the documentary “Framing Britney Spears”, which focused on the history of the American singer, including her most popular moments and events. It is controlled by the father.
Months later, the singer filed an injunction to end tutoring that has been going on since 2008. The request was made during a hearing in Los Angeles (California), 13 years after giving Spears tutoring that she deemed “abusive.”
“This mentorship is doing me more harm than good,” the American singer said during a long and emotional phone call. “I deserve to have a life.”
Britney Spears officially appeared in 1999 when she edited the album “…Baby One More Time”, which has sold more than one hundred million copies worldwide.
In the aftermath of the “Framing Britney Spears” documentary, movements sprouted to demand the artist’s “liberation” from her father’s control (“#FreeBritney”) and to make those who criticized and judged her, at the time, now come and ask an excuse.
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