Joel Silver, his association Silver Pictures, and a worker Martin Herold have all been named in a lawsuit per a genocide of Silver’s former personal assistant, Carmel Musgrove.
The suit, filed by Musgrove’s estate and parents, is suing all 3 parties for prejudicial death. Musgrove was found passed during age 28 on a beach in Bora Bora during a star-studded outing to a island prohibited mark in 2015.
In a suit, filed Friday in Los Angeles Superior Court, attorney Brian Watkins laid out a events that led adult to Musgrove’s death. Regarding a setting, Watkins wrote, “She, Herold, a Silver-related guests, along with a incomparable environment of film stars and their family members, stayed during a Four Seasons Hotel by occupying over 40 bungalows as partial of Jennifer Aniston and Justin Theroux’s honeymoon celebration.” The filing afterwards alleges that “Herold supposing Carmel (and presumably others) with cocaine” someday between Aug. 4, a day Carmel arrived on a island, and Aug. 19.
On Aug. 18, Musgrove attended a fishing trip, followed by lunch and cooking with a Silver family around 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. respectively, according to a suit, that says that a Silver Defendants “furnished Carmel with alcohol” throughout. Later that night, a fit says Musgrove and Herold “exchanged messages of a flirtatious nature” and she visited him in his bungalow where he gave her “additional alcohol, marijuana, and cocaine.” At 11:11 p.m. pivotal appropriate annals during a hotel available Musgrove returning to her room, and around midnight a filing says that she requested matches from a hotel’s front desk. The “delivery of a matches was a final time time anyone reported saying Carmel alive,” a fit says.
After some-more than a day of searching, Musgrove’s physique was found “floating bare on one of a banks in a circuitously lagoon.” Toxicology tests found alcohol, marijuana, and heroin in her system. The fit cites a French review that found her genocide was a outcome of 5 factors: overconsumption of alcohol; expenditure of cocaine; tired caused by overwork; feverishness cadence after a fishing trip; and a midnight float during adverse continue conditions. It asserts that a initial 4 factors are “traceable to control involving defendants.”
Read a full lawsuit.