Following the airing of HBO’s very controversial documentary, Leaving Neverland, A documentary where two of Jackson’s alleged sexual assault victims share their accounts on their reported encounter with the pop icon.

several public figures have come forward, sharing their thoughts on the King of Pop.

The latest to do so is longtime writer and executive producer of The Simpsons Al Jean, who has come forward with a bold new accusation about the music legend.

Jean shared that he believed Jackson used an episode from the popular cartoon to “groom boys,” during a recent interview with the Daily Beast.
It was reported that in this particular episode, the legend lent his voice to a character.

According to BET, the episode in question, titled “Stark Raving Dad,” first aired in 1991 and features the late singer voicing a character named Leon Kompowsky — a mental hospital patient who is adamant that he is Michael Jackson.

Approximately about a week ago, Jean, Simpsons executive producer James L. Brooks and Simpsons creator Matt Groening all made the executive decision to pull the episode after they all saw the Leaving Neverland documentary, which detailed Jackson’s alleged pedophilia.
In his recent interview, jean verbally expressed speculations that Jackson possibly used his time spent on the Simpsons to allegedly abuse more children.
“What saddens me is, if you watch that documentary — which I did, and several of us here did — and you watch that episode, honestly, it looks like the episode was used by Michael Jackson for something other than what we’d intended it,” he said. “It wasn’t just comedy to him, it was something that was used as a tool. And I strongly believe that. That, to me, is my belief, and it’s why I think removing it is appropriate.”
“I really don’t know, and I should be very careful because this is not something I know personally, but as far as what I think, that’s what I think,” he continued. “And that makes me very, very sad.”
It has been reported that the Jackson estate recently filed $100 million lawsuit against HBO for airing the documentary, claiming that this is a “public lynching” of the late icon.

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