A day before the conservatory hearing, Jamie Spears filed documents alleging that the John Zabel, the temporary conservator nominated by his daughter Britney Spears and her lawyer Mathew Rosengart, is not “highly qualified.”
Jamie claims that John, who is a certified public accountant, is “not cutting it” and that it could be a “significant risk” to her estate as he has no conservatorship experience, TMZ claims.
In the files, Jamie also thinks there’s no reason to replace him, as there’s no evidence he’s done a bad job.
The latest: A day before the conservatory hearing, Jamie Spears filed documents alleging that the John Zabel, the temporary conservator nominated by his daughter Britney Spears and her lawyer Mathew Rosengart, is not “highly qualified.”
However, Britney and her attorney Matthew plan to gather evidence of Jamie’s failures as her conservator during Wednesday’s court hearing.
He claims that John has to “get off the ground” because he has no experience and that is a “significant risk”.
Jamie also noted that John reportedly lost $1 million of his own money in a fraudulent real estate investment, which he said meant he couldn’t do his own due diligence with his own money, the outlet reported.
If he can’t do that with his own money, Jamie says the court shouldn’t put Britney’s estate in his hands.
Filing: Jamie claims that John, who is a board-certified public accountant, is “not cutting it” and that it could be a “significant risk” to her estate as he has no experience in trusteeship, TMZ claims; seen August 28, 2016
The files show that Jamie was only told through Britney’s team that John is a CPA and has senior “executive experience in finance and in the entertainment industry,” according to TMZ.
However, Jamie also believes that the priority for the judge is to dismantle the conservatory without a medical evaluation.
According to him, a temporary conservator is not necessary if the entire conservatorship is gone, according to TMZ.
Jamie, Britney and her team, as well as Jodi Montgomery, her personal conservator, have all requested the end of her conservatory.
Court: However, Jamie also believes that the priority for the judge is to dismantle the conservatory without medical evaluation; seen July 22, 2019
The latest news comes after it’s reported by Deadline that the FBI is investigating whether or not the law was broken after it was alleged that he hired a security company to monitor Britney’s communications and what went on in her bedroom without her knowledge or consent.
Jamie has maintained that Britney was aware of the surveillance arrangements.
In California, both parties must agree to have their conversation recorded.
They have sparked an outraged response from Britney’s lawyers, who say the allegations are further evidence as to why her conservatorship should be terminated urgently.
‘Mr. Spears has crossed unfathomable boundaries,” said the singer’s lawyer Mathew Rosengart in a lawsuit filed Monday ahead of a hearing at the conservatory scheduled for Wednesday.
“While not proof, the allegations warrant serious investigation, especially by Ms. Spears, since California is, among other things, a ‘two-party’ state.”
His furious comments were in reference to a New York Times documentary released on Hulu Friday detailing the surveillance claims.
Alex Vlasov, a former Black Box Security employee, said: The New York Times in a new documentary that 39-year-old Spears’s phone calls and messages were secretly recorded as part of her 13-year conservatorship, under her father’s supervision.
Rosengart further told the newspaper that Vlasov’s allegations warranted urgent investigation.
He said it was further evidence of the mistreatment of the singer, who told the court on June 23 that she was forced to have birth control implants; was not allowed to drive her car; and had no say in her most basic life decisions.
“It would be extremely unforgivable and shameful to put a listening device in Britney’s bedroom, and it confirms so much of her compelling, poignant testimony.
“These actions must be fully and aggressively investigated.”
On Monday, Britney responded to the latest documentaries about her life The New York Times, FX and Hulu series titled “Controlling Britney Spears,” as well as CNN’s Toxic: Britney Spears’ Battle For Freedom.
Though she didn’t specify which documentary she was referring to, both were released over the weekend, and Britney said she watched one of them and told fans that much of what she saw was not true.
She addressed fans in a lengthy Instagram post on Monday, saying, “I hate to inform you, but a lot of what you’ve heard isn’t true!”
Investigation: The latest news comes after Deadline reported that the FBI is investigating whether or not the law was broken after claiming he hired a security firm to monitor Britney’s communications and what happened in her bedroom without her knowledge or consent
Last week, her former tour manager Dan George shared how much the star’s restorers have monitored her medical care for more than a decade.
In an explosive interview, George came out with his observations of how the singer, 39, was treated while working with her during the Circus tour from 2008 to 2009 during CNN’s upcoming documentary TOXIC: Britney Spears’ Battle for Freedom.
“The conservatory dictated to her who her doctors would become, which doctors she would see, how often she would see them, how long those sessions would last — every aspect of her medical care,” he said in a preview for an hour-long special, obtained by means of Page six.
George’s statement comes after Spears testified that her conservatorship was so restrictive that she was not allowed to remove her IUD contraceptive.
Speaking to Los Angeles Supreme Court judge Brenda Penny in June, the mother of two said she just wanted her “life back.”
The Gimme More singer has been under a court order for 13 years giving her father power over all her personal and financial decisions following her multiple involuntary arrests in mental hospitals.
To be continued: The Gimme More singer has been under a court order for 13 years putting her father in control of all her personal and financial decisions after her multiple involuntary arrests in mental hospitals