Brett Favre scandal – Jenn Sterger’s publicist, Phil Reese, has chimed in on the latest news of voicemails and photos affecting his client and her allegations, according to The Washington Post. Brett Favre admitted Monday to sending Sterger, 26, racy voicemails in 2008 when they both worked for the New York Jets. Favre, however, denied sending the TV personality any photos of himself.
When Brett Favre was a quarterback for the New York Jets two years ago, Jenn Sterger was a sideline reporter. Sterger now works for Versus.
Jenn Sterger Expecting to Meet with the NFL, According to Her Publicist
When it comes to the NFL investigation into whether the Minnesota Vikings quarterback violated any rules of conduct, they haven’t arrived to a solid conclusion.
Jenn Sterger hasn’t been interviewed with the league concerning the alleged unwanted texts and photos, but her manager insists she’s aware it’s a very real possibility in the near future.
“She is strongly considering it, leaning toward it,” Reese told the Associated Press.
Whomever Sent Sterger the Photos Didn’t “Hold Up Their Driver’s License”
Phil Reese’s response to Brett Favre’s admission that he sent Sterger the voicemails in 2008, but not the photos:
“We’re currently in the fact-gathering stage; all I’m doing is dealing with facts. Unfortunately the person in the pictures didn’t also hold up their driver’s license, so I’m not going to speculate as far as identity. But I’m working with people to diligently get all the facts.”
There’s been no real eye-opening factors on how the photos are being investigated. That seems to be the question. Like Reese said, it’s not a driver’s license was held up in the photos. It’s a humorous, but valid point.
Jenn Sterger Hasn’t Discussed Any Financial Settlements in Brett Favre Scandal
One thing Phil Reese wants the media to know is that contrary to various reports, Jenn Sterger has not agreed to any financial settlement, nor has she actually discussed it with representatives of Brett Favre’s. How much longer will this scandal go on before any real decisions are reached?
Source: The Washington Post