In the midst of a legal battle, Vanessa Bryant has been ordered to hand over her therapy records.


In the midst of a lawsuit, Vanessa Bryant has been ordered to turn over her therapy records.

Vanessa Bryant has been ordered to hand over documents relating to her treatment from a therapist prior to and after her late husband Kobe Bryant’s helicopter crash by a judge.

Vanessa and her therapist were ordered to produce documents related to her treatment from Jan by US Magistrate Judge Charles Eick.

According to a magistrate’s decision on a discovery motion filed on Nov. 1, 2017, to now,

Defendants had requested that Vanessa provide documents related to her treatment beginning in January 2010, but the judge granted their request for a more limited time period.

She and her therapist have until November to complete their work.

29 to provide the defendants with all relevant documents.

Vanessa’s attorney has been contacted for comment by E! News.

Vanessa filed a lawsuit in May 2020, alleging that she suffered emotional distress after multiple LA County Sheriff’s Department deputies allegedly took photos of the victims at the scene of the January 2020 helicopter crash that killed her husband and daughter, Gianna Bryant, and shared them with unauthorized people.

She filed an amended complaint in March alleging negligence, invasion of privacy, and a violation of the 14th Amendment against the county of Los Angeles, the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department, the Los Angeles County Fire Department, and four individuals.

“Plaintiff Vanessa Bryant (‘Plaintiff’) claims that Defendants infringed on her’constitutional right to control the death images of her loved ones,'” according to the Nov.

The rulings of 15 magistrates are listed below.

“Plaintiff alleges that these violations occurred when Defendants’ actions or inactions resulted in the taking andor dissemination of photographs of Plaintiff’s daughter and husband, who had perished in a January 26, 2020 helicopter crash…Plaintiff alleges that Defendants’ photograph-related actions or inactions have caused Plaintiff to suffer severe and continuing emotional distress…”

The documents state, “According to Defendants, Plaintiff is seeking millions of dollars from Defendants in this action.”

“Plaintiff’s alleged profound emotional distress would be the sole basis for any monetary recovery in this action, to the extent that Defendants’ photograph-related actions or inactions proximately caused such distress.”

Skip Miller, a partner at the Miller Barondess law firm and outside counsel for LA County, said after the request for treatment-related documents was filed:

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