Stephanie Mills lashes out at Michael Jackson's accusers after discrepancies in the documentary "Leaving Neverland" casts doubts on their stories.
The "Leaving Neverland" debacle continues, since several key factors in Michael Jackson's accusers' stories were proved to be fake.
Michael Jackson's friend and ex-girlfriend Stephanie Mills lashed out at the King of Pop's detractors on her Instagram account.
"They slandered his name, they tried to ruin his image, they wanted the ratings, they wanted the likes and clicks and all they got was embarrassed and humbled for being ambulance chasers!"
In her post, Mills demands an apology from the film's director Dan Reed, she also accused HBO, who aired the two-part documentary of profiteering from slander.
Mills' accusation was also leveled at iconic talk show host Oprah Winfrey, who interviewed Jackson's accusers, Wade Robson, and James Safechuck.
"#HBO, #Oprah and all involved, owe my friend #MichaelJackson, his family and friends an apology for what they did."
In "Leaving Neverland" Safechuck claims that Jackson abused him sexually at Neverland’s train station in 1992. But Jackson's biographer Mike Smallcombe pointed out that the train station was not built until 1994.
In 1994, Safechuck would have been 14, an age at which he said the King of Pop had lost interest in him.
The revelations of the fallacies in "Leaving Neverland" have vindicated the millions of fans of the King of Pop
Smallcombe also pointed out that Robson had claimed to be abused by Jackson in Neverland on dates when the singer was proved to be on tour, or in New York recording an album.
The revelations of the fallacies in "Leaving Neverland" have vindicated the millions of fans of the King of Pop, and his friends and family:
"I love and miss you Michael. Go ahead my friend and Moon Walk into your greatness. Because NO weapon formed against you shall prosper."
The director of "Leaving Neverland" has admitted to mistakes in the timeline in the documentary, but maintains that the accusations against Michael Jackson are real and valid.
After Michael Jackson documentary "Leaving Neverland" premiered at the Sundance festival, it was aired by HBO to the horror of the singer's millions of fans.
In "Leaving Neverland," two men who had been close to Jackson as children accused him of sexually molesting them for years in the privacy of his California ranch, Neverland.
In the 4 hour documentary, James Safechuck and Wade Robson describe in detail their grooming and the alleged sexual abuse they suffered at the hands of the music icon.
The claims made by the men have been partially debunked, but the accusations left Michael Jackson's children are devastated.