Mariah Carey Lawsuit: Blackmail, Sexual Battery, Pee, and a $328,500 Salary

Working as a celebrity’s 24/7 assistant is expected to have its crazy moments, and when Lianna Shakhnazaryan (also known as Lianna Azarian) took the job working for Mariah Carey, she got a salary that reflected the amount of work involved, starting out at $250,000 and raised to $328,500. Now, a lot of us might think we could put up with just about anything for that type of salary.

On the other side of things, when Carey and her manager, Stella Bulochnikov (also known as Stella Stolper), hired an assistant at this great salary, they probably expected that Shakhnazaryan would take care of just about anything, be trustworthy, and put up with whatever came her way.

Boy, were both of them wrong. The two women are now suing each other and it promises to get juicy and get into the details of really exciting employment law. Carey is suing her former assistant, saying she threatened to release videos of her if Carey didn’t pay up $8 million.

To keep reading, click here: Mariah Carey Lawsuit: Blackmail, Sexual Battery, Pee, and a $328,500 Salary

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6 thoughts on “Mariah Carey Lawsuit: Blackmail, Sexual Battery, Pee, and a $328,500 Salary

  1. To even consider taking a job for 24/7, you should know that not only will you have to deal with doing certain activities and requests that would in another situation be considered unreasonable os both parties should have prepared a list of unacceptable tasks and behavior from both sides. This situation will be resolved behind closed doors. to avoid the publiciity

    1. I think you’d have a pretty difficult time finding anyone who would consider being urinated on a reasonable part of *any* job, except perhaps in health care for infants and the inform.

  2. “You can’t blackmail someone who doesn’t have something to hide. People who are living clean, honest lives rarely have something to hide.”

    A person may wish to hide things that are perfectly “clean and honest”. For instance if a nanny threatened to publish photos of an employer’s children unless paid to not do so, that would be blackmail. Photos of children aren’t shameful but, for instance, a high net worth person might want to guard their children’s identity for simple privacy reasons, like fear of kidnapping.

    1. Look at the issue of revenge porn. People engage in consensual acts and then have that used against them. There are a million perfectly innocent but unflattering or deeply personal things that the assistant could have captured on her phone that ms.carey wouldn’t want getting out to the general public.

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