How G-Worldwide is Ruining Kiss Daniel’s Deals – Former Manager Reveals
Kiss Daniel’s former record label, G-Worldwide, is out to ruin him for daring to ditch their label for his own company.
Recall that days ago, G-Worldwide published a public notice, warning entities from associating with Kiss Daniel or they risk facing the full wrath of the law. Shortly after the notice was published, Kiss Daniel’s lawyer published his own statement, saying that the former record label has nothing on the singer as he is not aware of any court order, that they don’t have any court case pending, as such the singer can perform fully with his stage name and from the two albums he released while still with G-Worldwide.
Well, it is not really as easy as it seems, because speaking with Punch, Daniel’s former manager, Louiza Williams, has painted a frightening picture, telling how their notice has scared those who contracted the singer to perform for them, how far they have gone in ruining his deals; they aren’t letting him off the hook so easily because they feel he breached their contractual agreement.
Here’s what she said:
“It is not true that he is unaware of the court order. Court officials went to his house to serve him the documents but he avoided them. When he was told by his gateman that he had visitors, he said he was coming out to see them. But when he discovered they were from the court, he refused to come out, and rather sent someone to collect the papers on his behalf. Meanwhile, the court official had been specifically instructed to make sure the documents were received by Kiss Daniel himself. Kiss managed to dodge receiving the court papers; probably because he was afraid he would be arrested. They are trying to do damage control and cause confusion to divert attention from the real issue. How can the Federal High Court lie? I would just advise them to respond to the court suit, and on January 9, 2018, Kiss Daniel has to be in court for the hearing.”
“He had been taking bookings from behind but because of the court orders that we made public, most of the clients are now panicking. They have been putting pressure on him to refund their monies. Many of them have also been calling us.”
“Even if he goes ahead to release an album or fails to maintain the status quo like the court ordered, we wouldn’t take laws into our hands. But that would be against the court order and you know what that means. We would only need to provide a proof that he indeed disobeyed the court’s order.”
“I cannot really speak on the origin of the name but what matters is the contract he signed. Personally, I don’t like reading artistes’ contracts because I believe it is between the individual, their lawyers and the record label. I don’t like to be privy to the contracts because I am not a biased person. Irrespective of the relationship between me and the artiste, once I notice that there is a breach of contract, I would speak out. However, I am sure that whatever the label is doing now is based on the contract that was signed between both parties. If he did not sign away the right to whatever name, then the label wouldn’t ask him to stop using it. Though I have been told he actually signed something to that effect.”
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