A radio station in R. Kelly's hometown of Chicago has stopped playing the singer's music after the Lifetime series "Surviving R. Kelly" brought renewed attention to the disturbing history of his alleged abusive behavior.
An attorney for R. Kelly on Friday called a new documentary series about the R&B singer a "for-profit hit piece", and said the latest accusations of abuse by the Grammy-winning musician were a "complete fabrication". This move comes after the media storm that followed the airing of Surviving R. Kelly.
Furthermore, Greenberg believes that no criminal conduct has ever taken place between his client and the women accusing him of sexual wrongdoing.
The six-part series features women who said Kelly sexually, mentally and physically abused them.
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After watching the series, an IL prosecutor issued a plea for potential victims and witnesses to come forward, while Georgia prosecutors have reportedly reached out to a lawyer representing a couple who appear in Surviving R. Kelly.
After State's Attorney Kim Foxx on Tuesday put out a public plea for victims to come forward, her office has received dozens of calls about Kelly, a spokeswoman told the Tribune this week. Kelly, whose given name is Robert Sylvester Kelly, was acquitted in 2008 on charges of videotaping himself having sex with a girl who prosecutors allege was as young as 13.
Greenberg explained that he and Kelly "have not looked at all of the women" that appeared in the documentary, adding that "all that matters is that whatever any of them are saying did not happen".
Kannie Yu LaPack, a spokeswoman for Lifetime, said: "The women's stories speak for themselves".