Michael Jackson raped a seven year old boy for seven years, the dancer claimed in a new documentary about the final singer.
Wade Robson – who previously sued Jackson's property for $ 2,200 million over abuse – features of a new movie Leaving Neverland where he explains his tragic story.
In the 2013 judicial statements, Robson revealed how Jackson raped him since he was seven years before "losing interest" when he turned 14.
The lawsuit was dismissed when the judge ruled that Jackson's property was not responsible for the accusations made by the dancer, The sunreported
Leaving Neverland It will be premiered at the Sundance Film Festival later this month and has interviews with both accusers, who are now 30 years old.
Robson and James Safechuck expect to know details about how they were supposedly sexually abused by the famous singer when they were children.
Jackson was acquitted in 2005 for charges of criminal inconvenience, which did not imply either Mr. Robson nor to Mr. Safechuck, who starred in Pepsi's announcement.
However, Mr. Robson stated in this test, saying he had slept in the Jackson room many times, but the star had never bothered.
Mr. Safechuck made statements similar to the investigators when he was still a young boy.
Then, in 2013, Mr. Robson filed a lawsuit that said the stress and trauma had forced him to face the truth that he was sexually abused by Jackson, who died in 2009.
Safechuck filed a similar lawsuit the following year, reports Associated Press.
The news source says it does not usually identify people who claim to be victims of sexual assault unless they appear publicly, that Mr. Robson and Mr. Safechuck have done in various ways.
Leaving Neverland director and producer Dan Reed said in a statement that "he was very courageous for these two men to explain their stories and I have no doubt about their validity."
"If there is something we have learned during this time in our history, it is that sexual abuse is complicated and we must listen to survivors' voices," said Mr. Reed.
The synopsis of the art film is read "Through heartbreaking interviews with men now in the future and their families, Leaving Neverland performs a portrayal of exploitation and sustained deception. "
He said he documented "the power of celebrity that allowed a venerated figure to infiltrate the lives of stellar children and their parents."
A lawyer who represents the prosecutors says his voices deserve to be listened.
Vince Finaldi, who represents Mr. Robson and Mr. Safechuck in lawsuits alleging Jackson bothered them, said his suits were fired for technical reasons, not because of the credibility of men's claims, and they are now in appeal.
"There was never a decision before the court regarding his testimony," Finaldi told The Associated Press.
"We trust our customers and we believe them and we hope they will reclaim".
The Jackson owner published a statement that says the documentary is "just another rehash of dated and discredited charges."
"Wade Robson and James Safechuck have testified under the oath that Michael never did something inadequate towards them," the statement said, adding that both had filed suit that had been fired.
"This is another scandalous production in a scandalous and pathetic attempt to exploit and make money in Michael Jackson."
Mr. Obson and Mr. Safechuck have not publicly commented on the documentary at this time.
The documentary is the creation of the BAFTA reed, Reed, which has a movie portfolio without surprise: one titled Pedophile which was issued in 2014.
The title refers to Neverland Ranch in the county of Santa Barbara, California, where Jackson lived from 1988 to 2003.
Done with USA today, the men of the documentary claim to have had "long-term" relationships with the international star.
The police set fire to his house in 2003 during investigations into the supposed annoyance of a 13-year-old boy.
He was acquitted of all charges in 2005 and died four years later after an anesthetic propofol overdose.
The lawyers claim that the pope's king scattered about 200 million dollars up to 20 victims.
This article has been originally published inThe sunand it has been reproduced here with permission.