Britney Spears might be retiring from her astounding music career. After her manager, Larry Rudolph, recently resigned from his post after 25 years of glorious work, this is a huge indicator that the “Toxic” singer, perhaps is ready to pack the bags of her music career. Rudolph reported that two years ago Britney Spears expressed her feelings about wrapping up and retiring.
Lately, a lot of information was spilled about the singer’s life, we learned about her conservatorship situation, and her co-conservators, her father Jamie Spears, and her care manager Jodi Montgomery have nearly everything of her life in control—her career and finances. Recently, she came face to face with the law and expressed the true form of guardianship that she has been stuck in for 13 long years. She said the guardianship was “Abusive” and “Traumatizing.”
She even claimed that back in 2018, her team forced her to tour and perform. She added in her testimony that in the previous year she has worked against her will. During the trial, on the stand, she said “I deserve to have a two- or three-year break and just, you know, do what I want to do.”
Taking everything that the singer has been going through it comes as no surprise that she wants to wrap up her already massive and glorious career. Her manager’s resignation to her care manager Jodi Montgomery, who is also her co-conservatorship says a lot about the singer’s recent wish. The letter says a lot about her relationship with her manager and how amazing the journey has been for him.
James P. Spears and Jodi Montgomery, as co-executors of the estate of Britney Spears: It has been over 2 1/2 years since Britney and I last communicated, at which time she informed me she wanted to take an indefinite work hiatus. Earlier today, I became aware that Britney had been voicing her intention to officially retire. As you know, I have never been a part of the conservatorship nor its operations, so I am not privy to many of these details. I was originally hired at Britney’s request to help manage and assist her with her career. And as her manager, I believe it is in Britney’s best interest for me to resign from her team as my professional services are no longer needed. Please accept this letter as my formal resignation. I will always be incredibly proud of what we accomplished over our 25 years together. I wish Britney all the health and happiness in the world, and I’ll be there for her if she ever needs me again, just as I always have been. — Larry Rudolph