The attorney said that he took R. Kelly to the doctor to receive "libido killing" shots so he couldn't get arrested in the future.
Oh, what a tangled, messy web this R. Kelly drama is weaving. In 2008 during Kelly's criminal case where he was facing charges of child pornography, the singer's lead attorney was a man named Ed Genson. A year and a half ago, Genson was diagnosed with terminal bile cancer and given only 90 days to live, and as he prepares for his demise, the former practicing lawyer has a few things he'd like to get off of his chest.
“I’ve been a lawyer 54 years,” Genson told the Chicago-Sun Times. “Ninety-nine percent criminal cases. I’ve represented entertainers, represented people connected to organized crime, represented professional criminals. I’ve represented guilty people, I represent innocent people. I can say whatever I want, but we’ve got to do it fast. It would be nice to get it down so somebody knows besides me.”
Genson not only spilled the tea, he poured it all over the table and threw the cup against the wall. "When I represented Kelly in Florida, they set the bond at a $1 million,” he said. "We paid the bondsman $100,000. He was out on bond on the Florida case for three days and they made $100,000. Because he had to fly back to Chicago because they were going to arrest him here.”
“He was guilty as hell!” Genson proclaimed. “I don’t think he’s done anything inappropriate for years. I’ll tell you a secret: I had him go to a doctor to get shots, libido-killing shots. That’s why he didn’t get arrested for anything else.” Genson also believes that Kelly only did a television interview to tamper with a future potential jury. “He is. I’m trying to figure out why he did it. I don’t know whether his lawyer is an idiot. He might be.”
“I didn’t facilitate him. He had already done what he’d done,” Genson said. “I did facilitate him in the sense I kept him out of trouble for 10 years. I was vetting his records. I listened to them, which ones would make a judge mad.” Genson also mentioned that he made Kelly rewrite lyrics to his songs because he knew that a court would judge him for them. “I was riding in the car, listening to a song and said, ‘Are you crazy? This is all I need.’ He re-wrote it...Ignition,” Genson said. “It’s a song related to a guy driving around in a car with his girlfriend. It was originally a high school instructor in a class teaching people how to drive a car. I changed the words.”