"There is nothing that can be done to investigate these allegations without the cooperation of both victims and witnesses".More news: Larry Ellison’s Big Tesla Stake Is Mostly Old News
Foxx's call to gather information surrounding the embattled R&B singer stems from the six-part Lifetime series, Surviving R. Kelly, which took an in-depth look at the decades long accusations surrounding the singer, where several Black women told stories of the abuse and manipulation they experienced over the course of the past 25 years. She said that so far, families of two alleged victims have come forward.
- The Chicago-based attorney for musician R. Kelly broke his silence Wednesday evening defending his client. The Savages have not seen Joycelyn Savage, who still lives with Kelly, in two years. Her whereabouts remain unknown and the new docu-series documents her parents' painful search for her.More news: Chandler Parsons 'disappointed' to leave Grizzlies, 'ready to play'
Kelly's Chicago attorney Steve Greenberg told The Hollywood Reporter that the claims raised during the series as just "another round of stories" in order to "fill reality TV time". "No one has ever seen any evidence of it". There are no photos of him with these women. In 2002, he was arrested after a video surfaced appearing to show him having sex with and urinating on a 14-year-old girl.
In addition, TMZ reports investigators have been trying to connect with other others who were living in Kelly's former Atlanta home, and are interested in any knowledge of what happened inside the home.More news: Lenovo reveals its 'smartest ever' AI-driven Yoga laptops
Horrified and disturbed by the findings, Foxx wants to aid victims who seek justice against Kelly and his team of enablers who kept Kelly unscathed by the fire which has yet to engulf him. His albums continued to top charts while he was on trial for child pornography, and many of his hit songs, like "I Believe I Can Fly" and "Ignition (Remix)", are still played widely.