Marty Singer, the professional employed by Jeff Bezos, presents celebrities such as Arnold Schwarzenegger, Bruce Willis, Scarlett Johansson, Charlie Sheen, and others.
In his legal battle with tabloid "National Anchor" Amazon founder Jeff Bezos decided to use the best weapons on the market. So he hired someone who is famous for washing dirty Hollywood clothes: Marty Singer, the famous lawyer who misses the media of his clients, who are mostly celebrities.
Bezos said conglomerate American Media Inc. (AMI), to which the national Enquirer belongs, threatens to publish his explicit pictures unless he stops investigating how the post has received the personal messages he has exchanged with his lover. TV presenter Lauren Sanchez and publicly state that Enquirer's coverage of him has no political motivation. This is because Bezos is the owner of The Washington Post.
A 66-year-old from Brooklyn, Singer has a fee of over $ 950 per hour, according to the El País newspaper. The lawyer is an expert in libel and privacy cases of celebrities. His office, Lavely & Singer in Los Angeles, states on his website that his specialty represents clients in front of "tabloids and other media and webpages" before challenging the publication of articles that discourage or invade your privacy
Marty Singer is a perpetual consul of Hollywood royalties. This is the perfect choice to fight Enquirer, "said Larry Iser, lawyer at the Kinsella Weitzman Iser Kump Aldisert study in Santa Monica, California.
According to Bloomberg, Singer's customers include Arnold Schwarzenegger, Bruce Willis, Scarlett Johansson, Charlie Sheen, John Travolta and Sharon Stone. "The lawyer has become particularly known for his letters to the media who are willing to publish potentially shameful stories about one of his clients warning him of the serious consequences of publishing false and defamatory information," the agency said.
One of the most emblematic cases in which Singer was involved is Charlie Sheen's case. In a lawyer profile, Vanity Fair mentions that this is one of his many rescue missions in which he forces Warner Bros. to pay $ 25 million to Sheen for bringing him out of the Two and a Half Men series. "I have hundreds of millions of reasons to thank Marty," Sheen said.