Documentary: Slave Princess

Slave Princess is a documentary about the conservatorship of Britney Spears written and directed by Jules Vincent and produced by Liz Crokin. The latter is a journalist who has covered Britney in the past.


At a relatively short 1 hour 7 minutes, this documentary briefly goes through a few of the main players involved in Britney’s forced conservatorship and their tactics.


Crokin begins by revealing that Lou Taylor, CEO of Tri Star Sports & Entertainment Group, manipulated Britney and her father to put Britney into a conservatorship. Taylor tried to do the same with Lindsay Lohan according to her father Michael Lohan.


Taylor worked from 2004 to 2013 at Stonebridge Investment Council while she was also Britney’s manager, in effect controlling both sides of the transaction regarding Britney’s conservatorship with oversight.


In short, Taylor, Britney’s parents and sister Jamie Lynn, lawyers and judges all played their role to keep Britney under their control and to use her as their cash cow.


Their tactics included not only questionably moving funds around but also collaboration with mainstream media to push the narrative that Britney was unfit to take care of herself and therefore needed the conservatorship but, paradoxically, was permitted full autonomy and could perform and behave professionally.


In addition, they collaborated with social media in attempting to silence Britney’s fans who tried to expose the conspiracy. And whilst there is a bit of self-congratulatory sentiment for the aforementioned fans in this documentary, it is not necessarily undeserved.


There are political ties as well. Some of Britney’s controllers have donated to the DNC in the past so it is no surprise that Britney has appeared with then-presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.


Kamala Harris as the Californian AG at the time never acted on the issues regarding Britney. Jon Eardley, Britney’s lawyer who she herself hired to defend her interests, eventually lost his license.


Charlie Crist and Nancy Mace proposed The Free Britney Act which merely places conservatorship under government control in cases of abuse and does not prosecute abusers. This is clearly a deflective tactic.


This documentary is generally well-produced and provides at least a glimpse into the subject matter, with a certain focus on the money trail. It does briefly mention Disney’s and Hollywood’s ties to sexual abuse and pedophilia. However, it does not elaborate on Britney specifically.


Is/was Britney herself a victim of mind-control programs like MKUltra? She arguably fits the profile. As mentioned in the documentary, Britney comes from a poor family, and she is seemingly talented and entered the industry as a child.


The documentary also mentions that The Britney Spears Foundation “zeroed out” with $50,000 going to Mercy Ministries which had ties to Taylor’s husband, Pastor Rob Taylor. Mercy Ministries claimed to help young women, including sex trafficking victims, but has been accused of abuse, amongst other things. Even Hillsong had to distance itself from the organization.


According to MKUltra survivors like Cathy O’Brien and Fiona Barnett, sometimes arrangements are made with the parents for their children to enter these programs to become mind-control slaves. Churches and church-related organizations are used for recruitment and trafficking. According to Barnett, Hillsong has such a history.


Given these connections, could Britney be more than a victim of forced conservatorship? Also keep in mind that she strangely spoke in a British accent in 2008 which the documentary does not mention. Was that just her acting out or was that fake news to make her look crazy? Or did her programming break down? If she is/was a mind-control slave, it might explain why she could appear to be genuinely having mental-health issues and behave normally. It may be impossible to answer these questions now and Britney’s privacy needs to be respected, but the question is worthy of mention in a documentary.


Despite the helpful graphic that shows the players, the documentary glosses over some individuals, presumably to keep the running time low. Although not covering some things in more detail, it is a decent documentary that can serve as an introduction for those who are unfamiliar with Britney Spears’s case and/or the abuse that goes on in the industry.

 

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