Honestly, did you ever think you'd see the day that Dave Grohl would embrace Courtney Love? After a tremendous of legal battle over the rights to Nirvana's music, the band's surviving members seemed to put their feud with Love to rest during Nirvana's induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
A few days ago, Courtney Love posted a photo on her social media outlets believing she had possibly found missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, using a very crude diagram (see below) to prove her point. The Internet world immediately took this ball and ran with it, discussing Love's post in humorous fashion. Adding to her original post, Love has since elaborated on how she came up with her hypothesis.
You just can't make this stuff up… Courtney Love has made some questionable claims in the past, but a new Facebook post from the musician may have set the bar to new heights. Earlier today, Courtney Love suggests she may have personally found where missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 is located.
Let’s face it, there is no love lost between Courtney Love and Foo Fighters frontman / Nirvana drummer Dave Grohl. In the trailer for her new YouTube Channel, Love recently went as far as asking her public, “Is there anybody on the planet who would be watching this that doesn’t know that Dave Grohl and I don’t get along?” The two have had some very public spats throughout the years, stemming back to the rights held by Love and subsequent use of Nirvana music in the wake of Kurt Cobain’s passing.
Anyone who's followed Courtney Love over the years, whether it be through news stories or keeping up with her social networking, knows that the Hole singer is not afraid to speak her mind. Now comes word that Love has found another outlet for expressing her thoughts as she's launching a new web series via her YouTube Channel.
Courtney Love has one less legal matter to worry about and she set a precedent in the process. Love was cleared of defamation charges Friday (Jan. 24) in Los Angeles, as a jury ruled that she did not defame San Diego attorney Rhonda Holmes in a tweet. The case marked the first-ever defamation lawsuit brought to trial over a Twitter message.