Corey Feldman's new memior 'Coreography' outs former best friend Corey Haim as bi-sexual and exposes the Hollywood pedophile system.
In his memoir "Coreyography," Corey Feldman goes into bombshell details about the abuse he had in his life, including brutal physical and emotional abuse from his mother; sexual abuse he experienced from older men when he was an underage teen; and his own drug abuse. Feldman also claims that his best friend Corey Haim was a bisexual who would often make sexual advances on him, but Feldman says he always rejected those advances. In "Coreyography," Feldman also tells stories about the friendship he once had with Michael Jackson.
A few details that Feldman did not disclose are the names of the men whom he says sexually abused him when he was an underage teen. Feldman explains in the book that the reasons why he did not use their real names was because the sexual abuse would be hard to prove after all of these years, the statute of limitations to prosecute them has expired in California (where the alleged sexual abuse took place), and some of the men might sue him if he exposed them. He said that at least two of the men are still working in powerful Hollywood jobs.
Feldman claims that when he was an underage teen, he was sexually abused by several older men, one of whom worked for his father when his father was his manager. Some of these men were also part of Feldman's social circle, so he says he felt confusion and shame about reporting the abuse, since he often relied on these men for friendship and protection. He said that the abuse would often happen when he and the men were under the influence of drugs and/or alcohol. Feldman says that Jackson never abused him and that Jackson treated him like a younger brother. (However, people who believe that Jackson was a sexual predator say that Jackson deliberately targeted boys who were not famous.)
According to Feldman, a typical encounter that he would have when he was sexually abused would be that while he was lying intoxicated in bed, the guy would climb in the bed and initiate having sexual relations with him. He also said that sometimes he would wake up to find the abuser unzipping his trousers and having his way with him.
Feldman says that sometimes he would fight off the abuser, but more often than not, he would just let the abuse happen out of confusion and guilt. Feldman says that he didn't understand until years later that, because of he was underage at the time, he had been the victim of statutory rape. He also said that sexual abuse is rampant with many talent agents, managers, directors and producers who take advantage of underage kids who think they have to give in to the abuse out of fear or because they think it might help their careers.
As many people know, Haim and Feldman were close friends and worked together on several projects, beginning with 1987's "The Lost Boys." Feldman says that before he met Haim, he was jealous of him because he had heard that Haim was getting some of the girls and acting roles that Feldman wanted. However, one role that Feldman got that Haim wanted was Feldman's role in "The Goonies."
The friendship between Haim and Feldman, who became known in the media as "The Two Coreys," started out innocently enough, but it soon became a drug-fueled, co-dependent relationship, as Feldman tells it. Feldman (who describes Haim's personality as friendly, hypoeractive and intense) also outs Haim as a bisexual who was sodomized as a child by a man whom Feldman does not name, but he says Haim confided in him about the rape. Feldman believes that this early sexual abuse caused Haim to be overly sexualized at a young age. Feldman says that when he met Haim, Haim talked about sex more than anyone else he knew.
Feldman claims that when Haim was "horny," that Haim would sometimes suggest that he and Feldman have sex with each other. Feldman claims he always declined the offer.
In the book, Feldman describes incidents when he and Feldman would be hanging out together and Haim would pester Feldman to find someone to have sex with, male or female. Feldman expresses regret that on at least two occasions during the time that he and Haim were filming "The Lost Boys," Feldman would suggest an older male friend to have sex with Haim. One of those friends was Marty Weiss, a talent manager who was arrested in 2011 for committing lewd acts with a child. Weiss once had a talent agency with Feldman's mother back in the late '80s. Feldman says that during the time that Weiss had sex with Haim. As Feldman describes it in the book: "They walked single file into the adjoining room ... I heard sounds, banging, thumping. I felt my stomach flip-flop. I felt sick."
On another occasion, a similar scenerio happened: Feldman said that Haim was being hyperactive and "horny" and wanted Feldman to find him someone to have sex with, when Haim suggested that he and Feldman "mess around." When Feldman rejected Haim's advances and asked Haim if he was gay, Haim replied, "I'm not gay, man. This is what guys do. It's totally normal. Why don't we do it?" Feldman says he still refused to have sex with Haim. When Haim expressed interest in hooking up with Weiss again, Feldman told Haim that he was no longer speaking to Weiss. So Feldman reluctantly suggested a man who is called "Tony Burnham" (not his real name) in the book. According to Feldman, he knew that Burnham (whom he describes as overwieight and unatractive) had a crush on Haim, and so the meeting was arranged. Feldman says he tried to convince Haim not to get sexually involved with Burnham and to find someone else to have sex with, but Haim insisted because he told Feldman that it would be "a favor" to Haim if Feldman arranged the hookup. After that encounter, Burnham began to treat Haim as his "boyfriend," according to Feldman.
Feldman describes these alleged incidents in the book because years after these incidents happened, Haim accused Feldman of being responsible for some of the sexual abuse he suffered. The accusation was made on their reality show "The Two Coreys." Feldman says that at the time, he introduced an underage Haim to those men because he just wanted Haim to stop pestering him about finding someone to have sex with him. Of course, we won't hear Haim's side of the story since he's dead.
The first of the book actually describes what Feldman's life was like in the hours and days after Haim's death in 2010. Feldman expresses some bittnerness over the people who came out of the woodwork after Haim's death to try and benefit from on the death through money and/or publicity. Feldman says that he is still angry that many people still think that Haim died of an overdose, when the autopsy report concluded that Haim died on pneumonia. (However, years of drug abuse probably negatively affected Haim's immune system.) Although Haim and Feldman's frienship went through some rough patches over the years, they were friendly and regularly communicating with each other in the period of time leading up to his death.Jacked from The Examiner