Teresa Giudice’s crisis manager, Wendy Feldman, recently announced she was stepping down from her position with the Real Housewives of New Jersey. Feldman had worked closely with Giudice leading up to her October 2 sentencing, but once Giudice received prison time, their relationship went downhill.
After announcing her departure, Feldman spoke to Us Weekly, revealing Giudice had not been taking her advice, especially when it came to a recent filing for placement at a camp facility.
“Sadly, my time with Teresa and has come to an end,” Feldman told the magazine. “My client relationships are very important to me, however today’s filing regarding Teresa’s Bureau of Prisons designation request was not done with my knowledge or input.”
“I am not the consultant referred to in filing,” Feldman continued. “This is clearly not the first time my advice has not been followed, but this is the time where the stakes are the highest. By making this request, Teresa has jeopardized months of work, months of preparation and in fact may jeopardize where she is ultimately designated or sent to.”
As The Inquisitr reported earlier this month, Feldman also claimed Giudice’s circumstances were the “most difficult.”
According to an October 24 report by Wetpaint Entertaiment, Feldman recently elaborated further on her decision to end her professional relationship with Teresa Giudice in a blog for The Wrap.
“I inherited a mess, and what I knew would be a difficult client, but that is my expertise — difficult clients having been one myself,” Feldman wrote. “In media and legal circles I am well known not as a publicist but as the ultimate protector. I did after all grow up in Hollywood and I did serve time in federal prison — a twofer for a Real Housewife from New Jersey.”
“I made it very clear to Teresa as recently as yesterday that the only reason I dealt with the various tantrums, missteps and side conversations was for her children,” she alleged. “We both acknowledged this. Yet here we are with a very public battle and various reports have me keeping Teresa from her children. I have done the opposite to this moment. She is a good mother and the sole caregiver. But she needs to get real, humble and honest.”
“The bottom line is that our prisons and courts are too crowded for sideshows and fictitious motions based on false promises,” she concluded.
The Inquisitr reported Teresa Giudice will live in a halfway house for at least two months after the end of her sentence.
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