Superior Court of Los Angeles yesterday rejected a complaint from a writer who accused John Travolta and his lawyer defamatory.

For several months, John Travolta is in turmoil. After suffering several complaints of sexual assault, the actor of "Pulp Fiction" today to rejoice: he has just won one of his (many) judicial battles. American justice has in fact agreed with John Travolta in the case between the actor and his lawyer Marty Singer author Robert Randolph. A case in which John Travolta was on the dock.

In 2010, Robert Randolph published a book revelations about John Travolta, telling the actor has regular sex with men in Los Angeles spas. The author and his book, "You'll Never Spa in This Town Again", are then subject to an article on the U.S. site "Gawker," in which Robert Randolph shows. Following these publications, the lawyer for John Travolta sends a letter to "Gawker" to deny the allegations of Robert Randolph. Marty Singer said there including the author must  "have suffered a brain injury" and had to "spend time in a psychiatric hospital" to write such nonsense.

Letter "sent in good faith"
Following this letter, Robert Randolph decides to sue John Travolta and Marty Singer for defamation. In its complaint, the author claims that the actor and his lawyer "violated (his) reputation questioned the quality of (his) work, believing that (he) was not a source of reliable information ". Slanderous allegations which have had an impact on sales of his book, he says.

Yesterday, a judge of the Superior Court of Los Angeles dismissed the complaint of Robert Randolph, arguing that the letter Marty Singer was not defamatory because she was sent "in good faith" in response to "significant litigation" and John Travolta 's lawyer and thus had the right to discredit the author publicly. The judge also noted that Robert Randolph had "provided no evidence" that the letter of Marty Singer had any impact on sales of his book.