On June 25, 2009, Michael Jackson died at the age of 50 and left behind three children: Paris, Prince, and Blanket. What happens to them 11 years after the death of their father?
The tears of Paris Jackson at the ceremony given in tribute to his father on July 7, 2009 at the Staples Center in Los Angeles had shocked the whole world. The only daughter of Michael Jackson, died on June 25 of the same year, was only 11 years old. The course will be strewn with pitfalls for her. Three years later, at the age of 14, she a suicide attempt. Today, the 22-year-old woman seems to be getting better. She is an artist, like dad. With her boyfriend, Gabriel Glenn, she has lots of plans.
The daughter of the king of pop has not finished talking since she recently announced the arrival of her reality show on Facebook Watch. The program is titled Unfiltred : Paris Jackson & Gabriel Glenn. A program where we should certainly talk about music since with her darling she created the group The Soundflowers which released an EP of five songs on June 23, two days before the 11th anniversary of the death of his father. A project available on Spotify and Apple Music, indicates on her Instagram account who is also a model.
Also born from the relationship between Michael Jackson and Debbie Rowe, his big brother Michael Joseph Jackson Jr better known as Prince, 23, engaged in humanitarian work, reports CNews. One who graduated from Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles, created an association three years earlier: Heal Los Angeles. It consists of distributing free meals. A very useful initiative during the coronavirus crisis.
A joint project for the two brothers
On the private side, he would still refuse to meet his biological mother who had renounced his parental rights in 2001. Blanket Jackson, 18, will not be able to meet his mother, simply because he was born in 2002 to a surrogate mother whose identity has always remained secret. More discreet than Paris and Prince, the comic strip enthusiast, decided to launch with his brother the creation of a YouTube channel of film reviews.
Photo credits: Zuma Press / Bestimage