Thursday, October 31, 2013

Jon Gosselin Does Oprah's "Where Are They Now" From His Home, Kate Gosselin On Jon And Dismissing The Case

Los Angeles - Michael Bolton performs his pre-concert vocal warm ups, and Jon Gosselin, "Punky Brewster" star Soleil Moon Frye and "Wonder Woman" Lynda Carter share fascinating updates on an all-new episode of “Oprah: Where Are They Now?” airing this Sunday, November 3 at 10 p.m. ET/PT on OWN: Oprah Winfrey Network. 

Singer Michael Bolton is on the road, talking openly about his early career struggles and what he thinks makes him a sex symbol; former reality star Jon Gosselin is at his rural Pennsylvania cabin and discusses the kids, life after Kate, moving on, and the biggest misconception the public has about him; former child star Soleil Moon Frye talks about her marriage at age 20, her two kids, her adult role as a mommy blogger and author, and her new hosting gig on "Home Made Simple"; Lynda Carter reveals that there is a lot more to her than "Wonder Woman," why she left Hollywood at the peak of her career, and the personal struggles that she has endured, plus those "Oprah Show" long hair makeovers return for an update on whether or not they maintained their new looks.


Kate Gosselin Wiretapping Lawsuit A ‘Fishing Expedition,’ Claims Ex Jon… As He Asks Judge To Dismiss Case Four years after Jon and Kate Gosselin‘s reality TV marriage ended in a bitter divorce, the duo are still fighting it out in court. In August, Kate blindsided her ex with a multi-million-dollar hacking, wiretapping and identity theft lawsuit, and now, has learned, he’s hitting back with a motion to dismiss what he calls a “fishing expedition” by the mother of his eight kids.Kate’s lawsuit accused Jon and Kate tell-all author Robert Hoffman of illegally accessing her computer, email, and bank accounts. New court documents obtained by and filed by Jon’s lawyers in Pennsylvania on October 22 lay out point by point why Jon is asking a judge to dismiss her claims against him. (Kate has already dismissed four of her eight original claims, after Jon filed an earlier motion to dismiss in September.)

Perhaps more importantly, according to the documents, Kate decided to make these claims after the statute of limitations had passed. She first publicly mentioned suspicions that Jon was accessing her personal information in 2009, and the statute of limitations for such claims is two years. “Now, nearly four years later, [Kate] has apparently determined that the time is right [to sue] but it is too late,” the documents allege, and as such, her claims should be dismissed.First and foremost, the documents allege, Kate’s complaint “consists of little more than threadbare recitals of” her accusations, and little in the way of explanation. Claiming that Kate did not provide “sufficient factual allegations to demonstrate” the truth of her claims, the documents say that her complaint “is too vague” because she did not specify which computer or online accounts were accessed, when they were accessed, or how information needed to accomplish the access was obtained. Kate’s claims, the documents allege, “are pure speculation, a fishing expedition, and should be treated as such.”
Hoffman filed his own motion to dismiss referring to the same arguments laid forth on Jon’s motion.Finally, according to the motion, if Kate wishes to sue for violation of privacy, she must admit that the allegations found in Hoffman’s book, Kate Gosselin: How She Fooled The World, which was allegedly written with improperly obtained information, are true. Kate has called the book “defamatory and untrue,” so, the motion argues, she “disproves her [own] claim.”

video platformvideo managementvideo solutionsvideo player