News Articles About Diane

The Hollywood Reporter interviewed Diane following the jaw dropping Lifetime documentary series on the guardianship of talk show host Wendy Williams. Diane’s book “We’re Here to Help – When Guardianship Goes Wrong” details just how bad actors within this part of the judicial system can isolate, overmedicate and steal from their wards. February 2024

People Magazine had intensely covered the personal life of talk show host Wendy Williams, both before her popular program ended and after. Ahead of the release of the 2-night docu-series “Where is Wendy Williams” on Lifetime the magazine interviewed Diane to learn more about the inner workings of the guardianship system. Dimond’s book on the topic was prominently mentioned.

Diane Dimond Covered JonBenét Ramsey’s Case
The JonBenét Ramsey documentary onslaught has begun, and with Investigation Discovery’s JonBenét: An American Murder Mystery , there’s another headed to TV on Sept. 12. This documentary will, like most of the others, once again attempt to uncover the truth underneath the 1996 investigation, which ultimately resulted in no one being charged with the 6-year-old’s murder.

Planned book promises to reveal the Salahis weren’t White House gate-crashers, but were indeed invited
You know Michaele and Tareq Salahi as the White House gatecrashers, and soon you can see them starring in Bravo’s ‘The Real Housewives of Washington, D.C.’ But investigative journalist Diane Dimond is working on a new book that she says will not only disprove that the socialites crashed President Obama’s first state dinner, but will also reveal, among other details, why the White House chose not to clear their names

Be Careful Who You Love
The explosive definitive account of the Michael Jackson saga, chronicling the King of Pop’s battles against child molestation charges from 1993 to 2005, from award-winning journalist Diane Dimond, who broke the story first, over twelve years ago. Michael Jackson has long captured the world’s attention, first as the dynamic lead singer of the Jackson Five, then during his highly successful breakout solo career. But somewhere along the line Jackson transformed himself into something hardly recognizable and was investigated — not once, but twice — for crimes we could hardly imagine.

Reporter on Jackson Case Quietly Ends Court TV Term
She is just about the last person you would expect to go quietly. But she has. Diane Dimond, whose dogged coverage of Michael Jackson was a controversial signature for Court TV throughout his recent trial, has left the cable channel — amicably — to focus on writing a book on Mr. Jackson’s legal challenges.

She’s the jewel in Court TV’s crown
A few months ago, reporter Diane Dimond told Court TV chairman Henry Schleiff that she was working on a great story and would need him to commit money and manpower to help dig it out. But even in the privacy of his office, she wouldn’t tell Schleiff what the story was.

A Dogged TV Reporter Defends Herself in the Jackson Case
Though only 52, Diane Dimond, the veteran television reporter, is well aware of what her tombstone will read: “Here lies Diane ‘You Know, the One Who Covered Michael Jackson’ Dimond.” For more than a decade, Ms. Dimond’s name has been inextricably linked with Mr. Jackson, who was acquitted on Monday of all charges in a 14-week child molestation case.

Jackson’s Shadow – A Confidential Report Led to the Story of Diane Dimond’s Career
It’s strange, but true: ace reporter Diane Dimond, CourtTV ‘s primo pundit on anything Michael Jackson, owns a piece of the performer. Literally. Oddly, it‘s the black fedora hat the freaky American pop icon wore in his groundbreaking music video “Thriller.” Inside the hat, he has autographed,” I love you. Michael Jackson.” Certainly, Jacko never imagined this memento would wind up with Dimond. Certainly, not the gumshoe reporter who has doggedly shadowed his bizarre legal woes since she first broke the story of his alleged predilection for underage boys back in 1993.

Jackson settlement from 1993 allegations topped $20 million
Michael Jackson paid out approximately $25 million to settle a civil suit by a boy who accused him of molesting him in 1993, according to the confidential agreement, which was exclusively obtained by Court TV’s Diane Dimond. The pop star, according to the agreement, maintained the settlement did not signify an admission of any wrongdoing against the boy or his parents.

Jackson’s ‘Hard Copy’ suit dismissed
Entertainer Michael Jackson’s $100 million lawsuit against former “Hard Copy” reporter Diane Dimond, the show’s parent Paramount Pictures, and KABC Radio was dismissed by an L.A. Superior Court judge Friday. The singer’s lawsuit against another defendant, freelance writer Victor Gutierrez, will go forward. A trial start date will be set on June 2.