The judge slammed Mills' evidence as 'unreliable' and accused her of indulging in 'make-belief'. Mills then responded by publicly condemning the judge's decision to publish the report and claimed the revelations have added to her media 'vilification' and violated her 'human rights'. Now, she will return to court to ask for the removal of a gagging order so that she can set the record straight without the risk of being found in contempt of court
"Heather is very frustrated. She feels that it's very unfair that the judgement should be printed in full when she cannot defend herself," Contactmusic quoted Mills' lawyer David Rosen, as saying.
"She's planning to apply to lift the ban. It was damning enough that the judge made his judgement so clear and vividly - no one deserves that. It's like a prolonged hanging for her," he added.