The lawyer for Mariah Carey's ex-manager claims the songstress is a "train wreck" who is "addicted to alcohol, prescription pills, and marijuana" and owes her former manager millions of dollars.
TMZ further reports that Stolper also plans to claim sexual harassment due to the fact that, she says, Mariah was always naked in front of her and allegedly did "sexual things in Stella's presence".
ABC/Randy HolmesMariah Carey's former manager, Stella Bulochnikov, aka Stella Stolper, reportedly plans to sue the entertainment icon.unless she pays up.More news: White House says no decision yet on fresh Russian Federation sanctions
According to the preliminary legal docs, the suit involves a huge amount of money Stolper claims Mimi didn't pay her.
Do you think Mariah's bipolar diagnosis explains her odd behaviors? "She's a TV producer", adding that she had manipulative tendencies.
In November 2017, Carey, whose hits include "We Belong Together", and Stolper decided that they didn't.More news: Woolworths turning customers away following IT outage
The "Touch My Body" hitmaker revealed in an interview published this week that she has been secretly battling bipolar II disorder - which causes a person to experience hypomanic episodes as well as low, depressive ones - since 2001, and has now said she has been "inspired" by the messages of support her fans have been sending her.
In a fearless interview with PEOPLE, Mariah admitted that she "lived in denial" and "constant fear of being exposed" after a 2001 diagnosis, when she was hospitalised for a physical and mental breakdown. "I sought and received treatment, I put positive people around me and I got back to doing what I love - writing songs and making music". "It was too heavy a burden to carry and I simply couldn't do that anymore".
Stolper executive produced and masterminded Carey's *groundbreaking* reality show Mariah's World and is said to have helped the diva through her split with billionaire fiancé James Packer.More news: 'Enough is enough': Boris Johnson defends Syria air strikes