Twenty feet away from me, Britney Spears is pantless. Her sculpted hair makes her look like Marilyn Monroe on a date with DiMaggio, assuming they're going to Manhattan's finest pantless restaurant. She's wearing a sweater that probably costs more than my parents' house, and her white heels add five inches to her five-foot-four pantless frame. Oh, and did I mention she's pantless? She's not wearing any pants. This is a hard detail to ignore because the men who have seen a pantless Britney belong to a highly select fraternity: It's Justin Timberlake, her gynecologist, the photographer who's doing this particular photo shoot, and maybe the frontman for a third-rate rap-metal band from Jacksonville, Florida.
New tool for under-18s to report nude photos of themselves online
Britney Spears' conservatorship claims concern experts - Los Angeles Times
Britney Spears publicly faced a judge in open court this week, for the first time since she was placed under a conservatorship nearly 13 years ago. Her testimony was explosive. In asking the court to put an end to her conservatorship altogether, Spears came forward with numerous severe allegations including being drugged, forced to work, having no privacy and being required to change in front of caretakers who saw her nude, not being allowed to see her friends and even being prevented from growing her family. These shocking claims, Spears says, were part of the restrictive arrangement she was under where she had absolutely no control over her own life. The multi-platinum artist said she is depressed, traumatized and in a state of shock. I wanted to take the IUD out so I could start trying to have another baby. So basically, this conservatorship is doing me way more harm than good.
Read the full transcript of Britney Spears' court hearing statement
Spears, 39, is to address the Superior Court in Los Angeles directly — a rare move she requested on an expedited basis. It is unclear whether her remarks will be made in public. James P.
Unders who want nude pictures or videos of themselves removed from the internet can now report the images through an online tool. The service - from the Internet Watch Foundation and Childline - aims to help children who have been groomed, or whose partners have posted photos of them online. The IWF will examine the images and try and remove them if they break the law.