On July 2, more than a week after Britney’s testimony, Jamie Lynn signaled that her family was being molested. “Hello, I respect that everyone has the right to speak up,” wrote the mother of two daughters on Instagram, “but can we please stop the death threats, especially the death threats against children.”

Britney has previously spoken out against her conservatism, just not in a public statement, and legal proceedings to change the terms have been ongoing for more than a year. On June 22, the day before her testimony, the New York Times reported that a court investigator wrote in a 2016 report, according to confidential legal records, that the singer “articulated that she felt the conservatories are becoming one suppressive and controlling instrument “and wanted to end the treaty as soon as possible.

“She is tired of being taken advantage of and she said she was the one who works and makes her money, but everyone around her is on her payroll,” the investigator wrote, according to the newspaper.

Earlier this week, the conservatoire dispute got even more complicated when Britney’s court-appointed attorney Samuel D. Ingham III submitted a resignation and your long-term superior Larry Rudolph also resigned his position, saying in a statement: “It has been over two and a half years since Britney and I last communicated that she told me she was taking a permanent break from work. I realized earlier this morning that Britney had expressed their intention to officially retire. “

The singer herself did not react to his comments or to the resignations. In January 2019, two months after her father was hospitalized in Las Vegas, she canceled a planned concert stay in the city and announced an indefinite break from work. “I dedicate my focus and energy to looking after my family,” she said in a statement at the time. “We have a very special relationship and I want to be with my family during this time, just as they have always been there for me.”

While the sisters’ mother has not commented on the details of Britney’s Conservatory case, Lynne spoke vaguely about her daughter’s uproar in a rare telephone interview with The New Yorker. “I have mixed feelings about everything,” she told the point of sale. “I don’t know what to think … It’s a lot of pain, a lot of worry.”