MICHAEL Jackson’s friends brand his Leaving Neverland accusers “liars and money-grabbers” in a startling new documentary.
The film, which is available on Amazon, is a direct rebuttal to the sensational Dan Reed-directed HBO doc which detailed allegations from accusers Wade Robson and James Safechuck.
Michael Jackson: Chase the Truth features interviews with Jacko defenders such as biographer Mike Smallcombe, former child star Mark Lester and the entertainer’s ex-bodyguard Matt Fiddes.
Oliver actor Lester, who was best friends with the Thriller singer, branded Leaving Neverland “unbalanced” adding: “It made me feel sick.”
The doc details how Robson and Safechuck took out an unsuccessful civil action against the Jackson estate before making the documentary.
Courts in LA ruled that the singer’s estate could not be held accountable for any alleged crimes he may have committed.
British writer Smallcombe, who penned a biography about Jackson, said that with all Jackson accusers “it’s always been about money.”
Former bodyguard Fiddes adds: “There’s no evidence it’s always money, it’s always financial.”
The film also addresses the fact that both Robson and Safechuck defended Jackson under oath at various times when they were younger.
Smallcombe said: “Why it can’t completely be ruled out that Michael Jackson abused Safechuck and Robson..you never know.
“I can’t sit here and say Michael Jackson is innocent and this definitely didn’t happen but what I can say is that at least half a dozen things are inconsistent.”
He added: “When money is involved you need to be wary. Jimmy and Wade are perjurers.”
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The biographer then details alleged inaccuracies in Leaving Neverland notably the building of a train station which Safechuck claims he was molested in.
Smallcombe obtained the blueprints of the building which proved that the structure was built after the dates the accuser claimed the abuse took place.
Michael Jackson strongly denied all allegations of sexual misconduct made against him.
Jackson and Safechuck were companions in the late 1980s and 1990s[/caption]
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