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Jackson Brothers

Grief-Stricken on Death Anniversary

'We Miss Him Every Day'

6/25/2013 3:02 PM PDT BY TMZ STAFF
EXCLUSIVE

0625-jackson-5-michael-gettyMichael Jackson's death anniversary is a particularly hard day for members of his family, especially his brothers, who tell TMZ ... he is still loved and missed everyday.

Jackie, Marlon, Tito and Jermaine tell TMZ ... "Four years ago today we lost one of the greatest musicians, entertainers, and icons the world has ever known. But to us, Michael was first and foremost our brother. We carry his spirit with us always, and we love and miss him every day."

Michael's youngest brother Randy Jackson tweeted, "Thinking about my brother on this day. Thank U everyone 4 your love and support and 4 the beautiful display of flowers at Forest Lawn."

As we reported earlier, fans have been leaving flowers at MJ's mausoleum by the thousands.

Michael died on June 25, 2009 from a fatal dose of Propofol.  RIP.

0625-michael-jackson-forest-lawn-sub

171 COMMENTS

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Previous 15 Comments | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8
106.

David    

Looking at this MJ family picture, I can see why he wanted to be White. They look like they belong in the hood selling drugs and pimping White women. Actually two of his brothers had babies from the same non-black woman. They are a weird group of people.

450 days ago
107.

Pegasus    

Prince Jackson's day in court arrives

By Alan Duke, CNN

updated 1:59 PM EDT, Wed June 26, 2013

Michael Jackson, the King of Pop, died on June 25, 2009. Four years after their father's death, Jackson's children -- Prince, Paris and Prince II, aka Blanket -- have stepped into the spotlight to honor their father's memory and create careers and identities of their own. One of the world's first glimpses at the kids was when photographers caught them leaning out of a limousine in Los Angeles in 2000. Here are more moments growing up Jackson:

Jackson children in the spotlight

STORY HIGHLIGHTS
Jurors will hear revelations about Michael Jackson's tearful conversations with his son
His father confided in Prince about whom he distrusted
It's possible jurors will see video of Paris Jackson's deposition as Prince is cross examined
The wrongful death trial of AEG Live is in its ninth week in a Los Angeles courtroom

Los Angeles (CNN) -- Prince Jackson, who wore a mask in public as a child, was dressed in a suit and tie as he sat before jurors to testify about his father's life and death Wednesday.

Michael Jackson's oldest son, now 16, is a key witness in his family's wrongful death lawsuit against Jackson's last concert promoter, AEG Live.

Prince was 12 when the pop icon died, but his father confided in him about who he trusted and didn't trust and what he feared as he prepared for his comeback concerts.

Four years and a day after his father's death, Prince's testimony promises to be dramatic, with revelations about Michael Jackson's tearful conversations with his son, which included predictions of his death, and a recounting of the devastating day an ambulance carried him.

Doctor: Jackson had no REM sleep

Paris: Michael said nanny 'lied a lot'

Compare Michael Jackson in 2001 to 2009

What did AEG know about MJ's health?
Prince, Paris and Blanket Jackson, and their grandmother, Katherine Jackson, are plaintiffs in the lawsuit that contends AEG Live is liable in Jackson's death because the company hired, retained or supervised the doctor convicted of involuntary manslaughter.

Dr. Conrad Murray told investigators he gave Jackson nightly infusions of the surgical anesthetic propofol to treat his insomnia. The coroner ruled the singer died of an overdose of the drug.

AEG Live executives allegedly created a medical conflict of interest that pressured Murray to pursue the dangerous treatments so Jackson would be rested for rehearsals, while ignoring warning signs that his health was failing, Jackson lawyers argue.

AEG Live lawyers contend that it was Jackson who chose and controlled the doctor and that company executives had no way of knowing what treatments Murray was delivering.

Prince Jackson's 16th birthday gift: A career

'Daddy's little man'

Jackson lead trial lawyer Brian Panish will begin the direct examination of Prince on Wednesday morning and AEG Live lead lawyer Marvin Putnam is expected to handle the cross-examination of the teen later in the day.

It is possible that jurors will also hear from Paris Jackson on Wednesday, since Putnam could play video clips from her deposition in an effort to highlight any contradictions between brother and sister.

Paris, who was 11 when her father died, is not available to testify live in court since she is hospitalized for psychiatric treatment following a suicide attempt earlier this month.

AEG Live attempted to compel the youngest child -- 11-year-old Blanket -- to testify, but the judge rejected its request after a psychologist said it would harm the boy.

Jackson confided in his oldest son about his business dealings at an early age.

"Prince has always been, even at 12, the little man -- Daddy's little man," Jackson chef Kai Chase testified. "He wanted his father to be very proud of him, which Michael was."

"The weight of the world is on his shoulders, the eldest, big brother and father figure to his siblings," Chase testified. "It's a lot for him, growing, liking girls. He wishes his father was here to give him advice. It's devastating to him."

Prince recently began pursuing an entertainment career, working several days as a "special correspondent" for "Entertainment Tonight" and acting in an episode of the television show "90210."

Michael Jackson's two-month decline

Prince will be asked to describe how his father's health changed from April 2009, just before Murray began his nightly visits to their rented Los Angeles mansion, until his death on June 25, 2009.

E-mail introduced as evidence and previous witnesses have told of a physical and mental deterioration over Jackson's last two months.

Show director Kenny Ortega and production manager John "Bugzee" Hougdahl warned AEG executives of Jackson's deterioration during a series of e-mails in Jackson's last two weeks, including indications he was unable to do some of his trademark dances or remember lyrics to songs he had sung for decades.

His makeup artist and a choreographer testified about Jackson's paranoia, his talking to himself and hearing voices, and his severe weight loss.

Associate show producer Alif Sankey testified that she "had a very strong feeling that Michael was dying" after a rehearsal 11 days before his death.

"I was screaming into the phone at that point," Sankey testified. "I said he needs to be put in the hospital now."

An expert testified last week that Jackson's downward slide toward death could be explained by the insidious effects of chronic infusions of propofol. The nightly treatments probably interrupted Jackson's sleep cycle, robbing him of REM -- rapid eye movement -- sleep, which is vital to keeping the brain and body alive.

"The symptoms that Mr. Jackson was exhibiting were consistent with what someone might expect to see of someone suffering from total sleep deprivation over a chronic period," said Dr. Charles Czeisler, a Harvard Medical School sleep expert.

The trial is in its ninth week and is expected to last until August.

450 days ago
108.

Pegasus    

Jackson's son says father feared concert promoter
By ANTHONY McCARTNEY | Associated Press – 10 minutes ago.. .
.


LOS ANGELES (AP) — Michael Jackson's eldest son says his father was excited about going back on tour before his death but wasn't happy about the terms of the ill-fated shows.

Prince Jackson told jurors on Wednesday that his father wanted more time to rehearse and had several tense phone conversations with promoters of his "This Is It" shows.

He said his father would cry after some of the conversations and told Prince that he was afraid of AEG.

The 16-year-old is the first member of the Jackson family to testify in a negligence lawsuit against concert promoter AEG Live LLC over the pop superstar's death four years ago.

He wore a black suit with a dark grey tie with his long brown hair tucked behind his ears.

The teenager and his two siblings, sister Paris and brother Blanket, are plaintiffs in the case that seeks to hold AEG financially responsible for their father's death.

AEG denies wrongdoing.

450 days ago
109.

Pegasus    

Paris Jackson's Godfather Just Wants to Give Her a Hug

By Tim Nudd

06/26/2013 at 2:05 PM EDT


Mark Lester and Paris Jackson


Watching from afar in the U.K., Paris Jackson's godfather says he believes she's "doing okay" following her suicide attempt earlier this month – but that he'd love to console her in person.

"Michael made me their godfather, and as a godfather, I do have a responsibility," Mark Lester, the former child star who played the title role in the 1968 film Oliver!, tells British TV show Lorraine of Paris, 15, and her brothers Prince, who is testifying Wednesday in the negligence case against AEG Live LLC, and Blanket.

"I would love to go and just pick them up and give them a big hug, and then we all go and have fish and chips … just be normal, hang out."

Lester, 54, says he did have phone contact with "a close member of the family" last week.


"I understand that things, although are not great with Paris, they're not too bad, and she's being looked after," he says. "She's doing okay. She'll be alright. She'll be fine."

He adds: "If they ever need to come over to the U.K., they can come and visit. It would be lovely to see them. The door is always open for them to come … It's a shame that in the four years [since Michael's death], we haven't really seen them."

The Jackson kids have had their lives so scrutinized, says Lester, but it wasn't always that way. Michael shielded them from the spotlight, he says, and they once led a relatively normal life.

"We spent many times just chilling out over a pizza or fish and chips, lying on the floor, watching DVDs, just behaving like any normal family with teenage kids or younger children," Lester says. "No pretense, no showbizzy stuff … He really enjoyed that. I know he did."

450 days ago
110.

Pegasus    

Prince Michael Jackson At Court, Expected To Testify In Negligence Trial In Father’s Death

Posted on Jun 26, 2013 @ 10:36AM | By radarstaff


Prince Michael Jackson I Wednesday was spotted entering a Los Angeles court to testify in his family’s wrongful death trial against AEG Live LLC, and we’ve got the details for you right here on RadarOnline.com.

The precocious 16-year-old, who is named as a plaintiff in the case, wore a suit into the hearing, in which he’s expected to speak about his father’s June 25, 2009 death for the first time in public.

PHOTOS: Shocking Evidence Found In Michael Jackson’s Bedroom

Prince, the late King of Pop’s oldest child, was famously called into the room that day by now-incarcerated Dr. Conrad Murray.

450 days ago
111.

Pegasus    

They’re Going To Kill Me’: Prince Michael Jackson Tells Court His Father Feared Concert Promoter AEG

Posted on Jun 26, 2013 @ 9:36PM | By radarstaff


Prince Michael Jackson, 16, told jurors that his father Michael Jackson complained that concert promoter AEG was “killing him” in the days before his death four years ago.

Michael Jackson often cried after talking to AEG Live executives as he prepared for his comeback concerts, his oldest son testified Wednesday.

“After he got off the phone, he would cry,” Prince Jackson testified, recalling phone conversations between his dad and AEG LIve CEO Randy Phillips and his ex-manager, Dr. Tohme Tohme.

“He would say, ‘They’re going to kill me, they’re going to kill me.’”

He also testified that Phillips visited Jackson’s rented Holmby Hills, Calif., mansion during the night before his death.

“He was grabbing his elbow,” Prince said. “It looked aggressive to me. He was grabbing by the back of his elbow and they were really close and he was making hand motions.”

The eldest son of the pop star also testified that he saw his dad “hanging off the bed” with Dr. Conrad Murray performing CPR on the fateful day he died in 2009. At the time, Prince was aged 12.

He also told court that his sister, Paris, who recently attempted to take her own life, had developed emotional issues after being deposed in the billion dollar wrongful death lawsuit against AEG.



PHOTOS: Paris Jackson Testifies In Videotaped Deposition

Prince Michael Jackson I Wednesday was spotted entering a Los Angeles court to testify in his family’s wrongful death trial against AEG Live LLC, and we’ve got the details for you right here on RadarOnline.com.

The precocious 16-year-old, who is named as a plaintiff in the case, wore a suit into the hearing, in which he’s expected to speak about his father’s June 25, 2009 death for the first time in public.

PHOTOS: Shocking Evidence Found In Michael Jackson’s Bedroom

Prince, the late King of Pop’s oldest child, was famously called into the room that day by now-incarcerated Dr. Conrad Murray.

450 days ago
112.

Loopy    

We loved and still do,
You just do have all of his money,
Best wishes to Paris to get well,
Get as far away from these money suckers ASAP
Do not return to this disfunctual family
Blood is not as thick as water amd in this case because you are not blood, pls realize these parasites just want the cash. Set up a new financial management to protect you and your brothers.Even if they are not blood siblings , who cares, you need to support each other. Got to think of Michael, and I am sure that he would want you to grow as a family apart from the Jackson's.Iam sure Katherine has her heart in the right place, but she will not be here forever.

450 days ago
113.

Pegasus    

Jackson's teenage son describes upbringing, death
By ANTHONY McCARTNEY | Associated Press – 14 minutes ago..


LOS ANGELES (AP) — Michael Jackson's oldest son described the frantic efforts to revive his father to a jury, a scene of tears and agony that ended a dozen idyllic years being raised by one of pop music's superstars.

Michael Joseph "Prince" Jackson Jr. told the panel Wednesday how he knew there was trouble in the singer's rented mansion when heard screaming upstairs and went into his father's bedroom. His father was laying halfway off the bed, eyes rolled up into the back of his head as his physician tried CPR.

His sister Paris screamed for her father and Prince, now 16, told jurors that he was crying. On the ride to a hospital, the teenager recounted how he tried to calm the fears of his sister and younger brother by telling them that angels were watching over their father and everything would be fine.

It wasn't until his father's doctor, Conrad Murray, came out of the emergency room and said he had died that Prince knew his father was gone.

"Nothing will ever be the same," the teenager told jurors. He said while his younger brother doesn't totally realize the loss, his sister has had the hardest time of them all and he has had many sleepless nights since his father died four years ago.

His voice wavered at times and tears appeared to form in his eyes, but Prince remained composed as he publicly recounted for the first time what he saw the day his father died.

The re-telling of the scene in Jackson's bedroom came after nearly an hour of Prince describing happier times, showing photos of him and his sister when they were younger and a series of videos of the children filmed by their father.

He testified in a lawsuit accusing concert promoter AEG Live LLC of negligently hiring Murray, who was later convicted of involuntary manslaughter for giving Jackson an overdose of the anesthetic propofol.

AEG denies it hired the physician or bears any responsibility for the entertainer's death.

Wearing a black suit with a dark grey tie and his long brown hair tucked behind his ears, Prince testified that he saw AEG Live CEO Randy Phillips at the family's rented mansion in a heated conversation with Murray in the days before his father died. The teenager said Phillips grabbed Murray's elbow.

Phillips "looked aggressive to me," Prince testified.

His father wasn't at home at the time and was probably rehearsing, he said.

He said he saw his father cry after phone conversations with Phillips, and wanted more time to rehearse and was unhappy with pressure to perform his 50 scheduled comeback concerts titled "This Is It."

Murray's attorney Valerie Wass and AEG defense attorney Marvin S. Putnam later denied outside court that the meeting Prince described ever happened.

Putnam said Prince would be re-called to the witness stand during the defense case later in the trial.

"I think as the testimony will show when he is called in our defense that's not what happened," Putnam said. "He was a 12-year-old boy who has had to endure this great tragedy."

The testimony began with the teenager showing jurors roughly 15 minutes of private family photos and home videos.

He described growing up on Neverland Ranch and narrated videos of the property's petting zoos, amusement park and other amenities. After his father's acquittal of child molestation charges, Prince described living in the Middle East, Ireland and Las Vegas.

Prince is the first Jackson family member to testify during the trial, now in its ninth week. On Thursday his cousins, TJ and Taj Jackson, who are Tito Jackson's sons, will take the witness stand.

Prince Jackson, his sister Paris-Michael Katherine Jackson and brother Prince Michael "Blanket" Jackson are plaintiffs in the case against AEG, which their grandmother and primary caretaker filed in August 2010.

Another image showed Michael Jackson playing piano with his son while Prince was still a toddler.

Plaintiffs' attorney Brian Panish asked Prince whether he was interested in pursuing a career in music. "I can never play an instrument and I definitely cannot sing," Prince said to laughter from the jury.

He said he wanted to study film or business when he goes to college.

His testimony also included details that AEG's lawyers will likely point to later in the case to bolster their contention that Jackson was secretive about using propofol as a sleep aid.

Prince said none of the household staff were allowed upstairs at the mansion, and the singer kept his bedroom locked while receiving treatments from Murray.

During cross-examination, Putnam played a clip from a deposition of Prince in which the teen said he discovered the bedroom was locked when he and his siblings were playing hide-and-seek and couldn't get inside.

Prince also said his father gave him and his sister Paris a stack of $100 bills on a few occasions to give to Murray. He said his father told him that Murray wouldn't take the money from him, and the doctor wouldn't take the full amount from the children.

The teenager said his understanding was that the money was meant to tide Murray over until he got paid by AEG Live.

He never saw or knew how Murray was treating his father.

"I was 12. To my understanding he was supposed to make sure my dad stayed healthy," Prince testified.

449 days ago
114.

Pegasus    

L.A. Times
06/27/2013 12:20 PM EPT


For Michael Jackson fan, covering trial is her duty


Michael Jackson fans who have been attending the AEG-civil trial, from left, Laura Sherwood, Dexter Calderbank, Taaj Malik, and Carolyn Owens-Horton. (Katie Falkenberg / Los Angeles Times) More photos

Taaj Malik has thousands following her on Twitter and visiting her website. She and others are go-to sources for those suspicious about the mainstream media.

By Corina Knoll and Jeff Gottlieb

June 27, 2013


She takes two buses to get to the courthouse each day and depends on donations from fans to run her website.

She has no formal training as a journalist but for tens of thousands — maybe multitudes more — she is the oracle for all things Michael.


Inside the cramped downtown Los Angeles courtroom each weekday, Taaj Malik furiously taps away at her iPad as the Michael Jackson wrongful-death case unfolds, taking notes for a transcript she will later post on a website crammed with court do***ents, autopsy reports, links to court exhibits, salutes to Jackson and an occasional plea for money. Thousands visit the website daily.

With nearly 40,000 following her "Team Michael Jackson" Twitter account, the 52-year-old Malik blasts out tweets during breaks and keeps up a running dialogue with followers.

"It was a great day to watch that roach squirm on the stand, Hes adapting many personalities, none r working cause ever1 can see he's a #LIAR," she writes as one witness is grilled.

"What a pair of MUPPETS," she snaps after two ranking music executives testify.

When a follower thanks her for the stream of information from the courtroom, Malik deflects it quickly. "No, dear... Its my duty with Michael and the truth! Dont say thank you! :)."

The Orange County resident, who ran a housekeeping business until she was injured in a car accident in January, climbs out of bed at 4 a.m. to begin her trek downtown. She is part of a worldwide fan community consumed with the minute details about the King of Pop, fully primed to feast on the latest legal entanglement to invoke his memory.

Michael Jackson appears in a scene from the movie "This Is It." (Kevin Mazur) More photos

The wrongful-death trial is playing out in a courtroom with seats for only a handful of observers selected each morning via lottery. Most days the few available slots go quickly and Malik — along with much of the print and television media — is herded off to an overflow room to watch the proceedings on a closed-circuit feed.

There is no televised coverage of the trial, so fans are left to search for what details they can find on Twitter, Facebook and — if they must — the mainstream media. Jackson fan forums and websites have been in full gear since the trial began two months ago.

"Ultimately it's a thirst for knowledge," said Pez Greaves of British-based fan club MJ Vibe, which produces a quarterly magazine dedicated to Jackson.

At fan site Positively Michael, a forum was created exclusively for this trial. Volunteer site administrator Lynn Mathis, who is based in Indiana, is not attending the trial but she uploads a mix of articles for visitors to dissect, such as "Was Michael Jackson Really Worth $40 Billion?" and "Rumored use of Michael Jackson body doubles could be raised in trial."

"We post a lot of news items and perspectives on both sides of all people involved," she said. "We sort of take the position of do your due diligence, read and make your decisions for yourself. Our guests spike when there's a trial because we have a reputation of having objective coverage."

For those suspicious about the mainstream media — and many Jackson fans seem to be — someone like Malik is a go-to source. For some, her tweets serve as real-time dispatches from the civil trial.

Although Malik has her critics, she receives praise from those who consider her an ally in the ongoing fight to protect Jackson's reputation. Katherine Jackson, the pop singer's mother, knows Malik though she is unfamiliar with her tweets or Web page because she does not use the Internet, a family attorney said.

Malik lives off a legal settlement from the car accident — she said back injuries from the accident left her unable to continue work as a housekeeper — and her mother and an aunt send her regular allowances.

She created her website in January 2011 when preliminary hearings for the Conrad Murray case were taking place. Her mother, who lives in Britain, gave her $30,000 to buy and post the court transcripts for those hearings. Malik later sent in daily transcripts of the trial, which ended with the doctor convicted of involuntary manslaughter for giving Jackson a fatal dose of propofol, a powerful anesthetic typically reserved for surgical procedures.

The current civil trial, which promises to offer a panorama of Jackson's final days, feels special to Malik.

Fans of the late Michael Jackson stand outside the Airport Courthouse during the trial of Dr. Conrad Murray. (Don Bartletti / Los Angeles Times) More photos

"This one means everything to me," she said, "more than Conrad Murray because the charges were an insult. I mean, involuntary manslaughter? This trial is definitely bringing out the truth."

Malik was born in Pakistan and she lived there until she was a teen, when she moved to Staffordshire in central England with her family. She later married a fellow Jackson fan (he got the albums and CDs when they divorced).

She saw Jackson for the first time in 1988 at a sold-out concert at Wembley Stadium in London. Malik said she was so stretched for money she sewed herself a white shirt and fake leather jacket to fit in with the crowd.

"I can still see that concert, the dancing," she recalled. "It was empowering."

She caught a glimpse of Jackson again years later when he arrived in England to accept an award, a moment that is also chiseled in her memory. He arrived in a black limousine with guards striding alongside the vehicle and then stepped out into the evening. "Tears started coming out of my eyes," she said.

By the time she arrived in the U.S. in 2009 , she had five children and a second marriage that was falling apart. Weeks later, Jackson died and the fan in Malik took over. She drove to the Holmby Hills mansion where Jackson had been found unresponsive in his bedroom, and then to the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center where he was pronounced dead.

Her devotion to Jackson's legacy — "advocacy," she calls it — has poured forth ever since, earning her followers around the world and a support team in the courthouse.

"I only rely on Taaj's website. It's unbiased news," said 37-year-old Dana Brenklin, a film production assistant who discusses the trial on a radio show she hosts on the Web.

Michael Jackson arrives at the Santa Barbara County courthouse with his mother, Katherine, in May 2005, during his trial on child-molestation charges. (Matthew Simmons) More photos

We want to know what happened at the house, at the rehearsals, how they were treating him."
— Julia Thomas

Brenklin shows up for the trial most days, joining a small community of Jackson fans who band together at the courthouse to discuss the case and greet the matriarch of the Jackson family with hugs when she arrives. One day they all sported black T-shirts with Katherine Jackson's face and the words, "We support you."

They see it as vital — and consider themselves lucky — to bear witness to the case without it being filtered through traditional print and television reporters.

In the Murray trial, the defendant was the Las Vegas doctor who treated Jackson. This case introduced a new villain: the music industry.

"Did u tell any1esle Mr JAXN is paralyzed self loathing mess? May have said it 2few people in my firm," Malik tweeted as a top music executive was quizzed on the witness stand about a colorful email he wrote describing Jackson's erratic behavior before a 1999 London news conference.

A full collection of emails between the people overseeing Jackson's comeback tour, in which the performer is described as a "freak" and "in need of a shrink," is posted on Malik's Web page, with a promise of more to come.

For people like Julia Thomas, a 40-year-old high school office administrator who obsessively trolls the Internet for Jackson news and reads Malik's tweets for updates, the trial is revealing Jackson as a victim of those he trusted most.

"We want to know what happened at the house, at the rehearsals, how they were treating him," said Thomas, who lives near Rialto.

Still, the civil proceedings have left fans torn over the lawsuit filed by Katherine Jackson and her grandchildren accusing AEG of being complicit in the entertainer's death. Some see AEG as the cold conglomerate that mercilessly pushed a frail, aging man to perform while others see the suit as an attempt to squeeze more profits from Jackson's stardom.

For all those who faithfully follow Malik or visit her Web page, there are others who see her as a fan obsessed. Her brother and sister are among them.

"They think I'm crazy, that I need to leave it alone and get on with my life."

Her mother, she said, feels differently.

"She knows I'm all about the truth."

449 days ago
115.

Pegasus    

449 days ago
116.

Dose Of Reality    

Poor worthless has beens. It's getting so hard to get money that they are working on a way to take it from "MJ's kids". Well I guess it beats getting a job. And you know, face grease is getting expensive.

449 days ago
117.

kitnmeisner    

I WANTED TO DO SOMETHING TO CELBRATE MICHAEL'S 4 YEAR OF SEPARATION FROM THIS WORLD BUT COULDN'T GET INTO IT. THE LOSS AND HOW LONG IT'S BEEN JUST GOT TO ME AND COULDN'T FIND IT IN MY HEART TO DO ANYTHING BUT PUT UP POSTERS I MADE AFTER HE PAST AND HAD THEM ALL OVER MY WALL WHICH HAD TO TEMPORRYLY HAD TO BE TAKEN DOWN.. BUT NOW THAT I'M FEELING A BIT BETTER ALSO FROM THE FLU, I'LL BE LITTLE BY LITTLE BE PUTTING UP MORE HOMEMADE POSTERS I LIKE TO CREATE OF MICHAEL AND HAVE A BOX OF HIS PICTURES THAT I PRINTED OUT I NEED TO GO THROUGH AND MAKE NEW ONES. I'M SORRY PARIS IS GOING THROUGH SOME HARD TIMES. IF I COULD I WOULD HAVE A TALK WITH HER SEEING THAT I LOST MY FATHER TOO BACK IN 1985. iT'S NOT ANYHTHING YOU GET OVER BUT IT STAYS WITH YOU IN MEMORY. HE WAS A RIOT OF A DAD, I CAN ONLY IMAGINE HOW PARIS ADORED AND LOVED HER DAD SO MUCH, IT KILLED HER HEART AND WOUL. I HOPE ALL THOSE INVOLVED GET CAUGHT AND SOON AS THEY DESERVE TO BE LOCKED FOR LIFE FOR MISLEADING MICHAEL THAT HE WAS TO DO A CONCERT ONLY TO TRAP HIM SO THEY CAN MURDER HIM. IT'S JUST TOO MUCH TO TAKE IN. RANDY PHILLIPS TOHME TOHME, HOW DO YOU SLEEP AT NIGHTS KNOWING WHAT YOU DID TO HIS CHILDREN? THIS IS ALL YOUR FAULT, ALL OF IT. AEG, I PRAY THAT YOUR ARENA STARTS TO FAIL TO THE POINT OF BANKFRUPTCY. THAT'S HOW ALL THIS MESS STARTED IN THE FIRST PLACE. YOUR CASINO IDEA FAILED AND THEN DECIDED TO LATER TURN INTO AN ARENA FOR THOSE IN YOUR HIGH LIST TO PERFORM CONCERTS TO PAY OFF YOU DEBTS AND YOU THOUGHT MICHAEL COULD DO THAT FOR YOU? YOU SHOULD HAVE USED YOUR COMMON SENSE AND NOT YOUR GREED FOR WHAT YOU DID. MAY GOD HAVE MERCY ON YOUR SOULD. .

445 days ago
118.

supersquikki    

no offense to the jackson brothers....
but I wonder if when mj was alive, they got together some of them and talked behind mj;;s back..

433 days ago
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