She is willing to spill all if needed.

Apparently the widow doesn't care what she has to say or who she has to say it about. She is willing to spill all if needed. There are a few reasons for this. First, whatever she does say, she is also going to say in the book/documentary. She wants to do that to set her own timeline and her own story and make it look like anything, but what we all know to be the reality.

Source: http://www.crazydaysandnights.net

A Web Installment

Apparently the widow doesn’t care what she has to say or who she has to say it about.

She is willing to spill all if needed.

There are a few reasons for this.

First, whatever she does say, she is also going to say in the book/documentary.

She wants to do that to set her own timeline and her own story and make it look like anything, but what we all know to be the reality. Apparently she also knows that the other side in the litigation has in the past done a whole lot of what they are being accused of.

There is no way that this person wants that revealed, and the A listers they did it for.

It is a very long list.

Therefore, the widow thinks it will cause the person to write a very big check as quickly as possible and that she thinks the celebrity recipients will contribute to the large amount to keep their names out of it.

I think the celebrities won’t really care all that much, or not enough to write the size checks she wants.

She might be stuck with just what she can get from the person who did the distributing which won’t be a ton unless she sticks it out for at least a year or longer.

Vicky Karayiannis

Family of singer Chris Cornell sues doctor over suicide

LOS ANGELES, Nov 2 — The family of Chris Cornell is suing a Beverly Hills doctor, alleging he over-prescribed drugs to the grunge rock singer, leading to his suicide last year.

The lawsuit filed in Los Angeles Superior Court claims that Dr Robert Koblin “negligently and repeatedly” prescribed mind-altering controlled substances — notably 940 doses of the anti-anxiety drug Lorazepam, also known as Ativan — to the singer beginning in 2015 and until his death in May 2017.

The suit, filed on behalf of Cornell’s widow, Vicky Karayiannis Cornell, and their two children, says that Koblin during that period kept prescribing drugs to the singer without actually examining him.

“At no time during this period did Dr Koblin conduct a medical examination of Mr Cornell, perform any laboratory studies, obtain an interim history or do any type of clinical assessment of Mr Cornell,” according to the suit.

“He did not even physically see or speak to Mr Cornell during this period.”

The suits claims the drugs “impaired Mr Cornell’s cognition, clouded his judgment and caused him to engage in dangerous and impulsive behaviors that he was unable to control, costing him his life.” – Source