Jamie Spears is speaking out through his attorney about daughter Britney Spears's controversial conservatorship — and says "people have it so wrong."
The filmmakers behind "Framing Britney Spears" are already discussing a sequel.
The 33-year-old actress who started working at age 5, starring in movies including "Matilda" and "Mrs. Doubtfire," writes in a New York Times opinion piece that growing up in Hollywood, she learned at a young age that she had no control over the narrative painted about her, and was sexualized by both the media and the public — like the pop star.
The former child star also explained where her relationship with her mother, Jaid Barrymore, stands today.
Ted Cruz, Gina Carano and Andrew Cuomo were all mocked in a skit that had Twitter cheering.
The former Disney star was shaken after viewing the Feb. 5 documentary.
The cries to #FreeBritney from her conservatorship are louder than ever, but how hard is it to terminate one legally?
Another nonfiction film about Britney Spears hoping to compete with the popular Hulu documentary “Framing Britney Spears,” as Netflix is working on its own project about the pop star. According to Bloomberg, filmmaker Erin Lee Carr is directing her own nonfiction film about Spears for Netflix — a project that began prior to the debut of “Framing Britney Spears” earlier this month. Carr is known for previously directing the Netflix miniseries “How to Fix a Drug Scandal” and the HBO documentary “At the Heart of Gold” about the scandal surrounding physician Larry Nassar and the U.S. Olympic gymnast team. No other details were available about the specific focus of Netflix’s project, which Bloomberg said has not been completed and does not have an air date. Netflix and representatives for Carr did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Also Read: Britney Spears' Father Denied Bid for Sole Control of Singer's Investments “Framing Britney Spears,” which comes from The New York Times and FX, focused on the pop star’s conservatorship controlled by her father, Jamie Spears, as well as the “Free Britney” movement surrounding her court battle. But the documentary also shines a light on how the media obsessed over Spears for years and the often misogynistic narratives in the coverage that followed her. Attention about the documentary even led to Justin Timberlake, who once dated Spears, to issue an apology to both her and Janet Jackson for how he “benefited from a system that condones misogyny and racism.” This would not be the first time that Netflix and Hulu have gone to war over buzzy documentaries. Both streamers released documentary films about the Fyre Festival within days of each other, “Fyre” and “Fyre Fraud,” both from 2019 about the 2017 music festival gone horribly wrong. The filmmakers even got in a war of words over the two documentaries, with one of the filmmakers accusing the others of paying Fyre Festival founder Billy McFarland $250,000 to secure him for an interview. And of course there’s a gold rush at the moment over multiple documentaries and narrative projects all centered around GameStop and how a group of Reddit traders on r/WallStreetBets made waves on the stock market earlier this year. Read original story A Second Britney Spears Documentary in the Works, This Time at Netflix At TheWrap
"Something like this would have to be vetted and authorized by Britney and her conservators," says the source
After receiving love and support online following Justin Timberlake's apology, Janet Jackson reacted to Tinashe's heartwarming message about her.
On Thursday afternoon, 1,000 people gathered on Zoom as the singer's conservatorship case returned to court.
Justin Timberlake, Diane Sawyer, Shawn Mendes and Katy Perry are being criticized for their past behavior in light of FX's new Britney Spears film.
Britney Spears is making rare comments about her life after a new documentary magnified interest in her career, mental health and conservatorship.
Britney Spears’s longtime boyfriend, Sam Asghari, is making a rare public statement after the new documentary about her has amplified the #FreeBritney movement.
Ferguson's famous monologue, when he stood up for the troubled pop star, is going viral again, thanks to the explosive new documentary 'Framing Britney Spears.'
Justin Timberlake doesn’t come off well in the new Britney Spears documentary — and neither does Matt Lauer or Diane Sawyer.
The Feb. 5 docuseries revisited Spears and Timberlake's three-year relationship.
No matter how loud the chants of #FreeBritney protesters get, it's a possibility Britney Spears will never get out of her controversial conservatorship — and that's just one takeaway from The New York Times Presents docuseries Framing Britney Spears.
On the 20th anniversary of NSync's Super Bowl halftime show, Joey Fatone looks back at the "iconic" show — and those outfits.
Premiering on 5 February on FX and FX on Hulu, ‘Framing Britney Spears’ will ‘offer a new assessment of the movement rallying against her court-mandated conservatorship’
"Somebody’s gotta let Elon Musk know that Tesla is a secret cat killer," said the television star.
Alexander shared a photo of himself in the capital for the Save America rally protesting Joe Biden’s presidential victory.
Even without a pandemic, 2020 has been a tumultuous year for the pop star, who’s been fighting to remove her father, Jamie Spears, as her conservator.