In a statement, the estate calls the documentary 'complete fiction' and 'one-sided.'
The Children's Museum of Indianapolis rethought their decision to display the King of Pop's memorabilia.
“I’m against book burning of any kind. But this is our book, and we’re allowed to take out a chapter," an executive producer said.
The first part of HBO's documentary showcased a sinister side to the King of Pop amid the peak of his fame.
The infamous compound was put back on the market days before HBO's "Leaving Neverland" airs.
"It's all about the money," Marlon Jackson told Gayle King on 'CBS This Morning.'
"Leaving Neverland" focuses on two men, allegedly abused by the singer at ages 7 and 10, and their families.