The sexual harassment and substance abuse lawsuit case against Mariah Carey that was filed by her three year long former manager, Stella Bulochnikov Stolper has finally been settled. Whether it was settled financially or in other kind is not known.
"The parties [have] reached a mutually agreed resolution to this matter," an attorney for Stolper, who managed Mariah Carey for three years, told Page Six.
As was reported by TMZ, Stolper alleged that she was repeatedly sexually harassed by the 48 year old singer by "staying constantly naked in front of her." She further accused Mariah of doing "sexual things" in her presence. However, the singer denied such allegations, her representative spoke to ET Canada saying she would fight against such "frivolous and baseless claim."
Stella had filed summons on April 2018, in New York, notifying Carey of her intention to sue her for violating the U.S. Civils Rights Act, California Fair Employment and Housing Act and breaching the fiduciary duty and others. It also did mention that she was seeking financial remunerations as compensation, the amount that was supposed to be decided in trial.
The summons were filed by New York's feared litigators Martin P. Russo and Marlen Kruzhov. Later, she also hired Pierce O' Donnell and Bert Fields, two high powered lawyers who have worked with A-list clienteles throughout their careers.
Stella's representative further alleged to The Blast, that the singer is a "Train Wreck' and she is "addicted to alcohol, prescription pills and marijuana." In response to this Mariah came out in People about her suffering from bipolar disorder, when she appeared on the cover of the magazine. Though, O'Donell cited that this coming out was cover up to hide her addiction problem.
Carey's former manager also alleged that her boss owes a lot of money, a valuation that goes to millions. Chances are there might be a lot of side to this story. A source close to Carey alleged that Stopler had took money that she was not entitled too, she also charged her and made her pay for personal expenses to credit cards. Also, by violating California law, she used to book engagement without informing her talent agent. When these allegations came out in the public domain, Stella's representative denied them and said they were "demonstrably false."