Steve Jobs Slammed As Sadistic & Sexually Inappropiate By Daughter
If you want a book to sell it appears that all you have to do is crank out claims against the dead in particular an icon such as Steve Jobs the founder of Apple
In a tell all book called “Small Fry,” Steve Jobs daughter daughter Lisa Brennan-Jobs as left it till now to come out and slam her father as sadistic man and a horrible father, a sexually inappropriate, verbally and psychologically abusive, pitiless and cheap mam.
Some say it was the daughter who was a “twisted” person.
As one publication wrote Steve Jobs would never have survived #MeToo.
Too many he is seen as the genius behind Apple’s success today, the man who invented the iPod, and the iPhone and who Apple appear to be desperately missing as they look to compete up against arch rival Samsung and new emerging Chinese brands who are copying Jobs designs.
The New York Post details a deathbed scene described by the 40-year-old Brennan-Jobs.
‘There is her father, a titan of the 20th century, emaciated and unable to walk, propped on a hospital bed in his study. She goes into the restroom and finds an expensive bottle of rosewater face mist. She spritzes herself. She is trying to make every interaction, possibly their last, perfect.
“I’d given up on the possibility of a grand reconciliation, the kind in the movies,” she writes. “But I kept coming anyway.”
After hugging her father goodbye, his bones protruding through waxy skin, he calls for her.
“You smell like a toilet.”
While promoting her book, Brennan-Jobs has, poignantly, sought to excuse scenes like these. “Just to be clear: I did, in fact, smell like a toilet,” she tweeted on Aug. 15.
The Jobs family has since released a statement about Brennan-Jobs’ memoir that reads, in part, “The portrayal of Steve is not the husband and father we knew.”
Brennan-Jobs spent the first three years of her life without a father. Jobs denied paternity until one day in late December 1980, when he rushed through a legal settlement of $500 a month in child support.
Four days after that, Apple went public, making Jobs worth over $200 million.
Today his estate is worth billions.
She also details Steve Jobs sexual experiences and desires.
She claims that he told her a story about Ingrid Bergman, whom Jobs lusted after and who once stayed at a friend’s house. “It turns out Ingrid Bergman liked to sunbathe in the nude, and my friend, who was a boy then, whose bedroom looked out over the pool, was watching her. And then she was, well, she was … The moment it happened, the climax, she looked up at him. Right at him.”
As she aged, Jobs became even more sexual in front of his daughter. He dated a woman named Tina, a beautiful blonde who, to Brennan-Jobs, “seemed like she was a woman but also a little girl.” They would often make out in front of young Lisa; at one dinner, Jobs grabbed Tina by the head. “As they kissed, he pressed his palm against her breasts, wrinkling the fabric of her T-shirt. ‘Mmm,’ he said.”
Jobs did this not just in front of Lisa but her mother and his own sister — often — and no one told him to stop. It all confused her. Why didn’t anyone ever tell Steve no? Why would his girlfriend go along with this? Did that mean it was okay?
“I was simultaneously repulsed and intrigued,” Brennan-Jobs writes. “I guess my role was to watch and note how much he adored [Tina], even though it gave me a strange feeling to be near them when they did this.”
She claims that Steve Jobs asked her if she masturbated, going through all “the bases” with her, joking that her new bed would see no shortage of boys, telling her how to insert a diaphragm.
At one point, her mother learns that Jobs’ assistant gardener has been accused by his children of molestation. She begs Jobs to fire the man. She claims that he refused.
She claims that Steve pushed Brennan-Jobs out of family photos.
She said in the3 book that he treats her like hired help, except he doesn’t pay her. He tells her she’ll never get anything from him and will grow up to be nothing.
She hears her half-sister Eve describe her as “Daddy’s mistake.”
On vacation, Jobs introduces Lisa to his friend Larry Ellison, and squeezes her tight when Ellison brags he’s just flown one woman out of town and is flying another one in, neither any wiser.
The New York Post claims that Lisa Brennan-Jobs has intentionally or not, written more than a memoir. It’s a revelatory depiction of tech-world hypocrisy — the belief held by these men that they, in making our lives better, are beyond rebuke.
For years, the legend of Steve Jobs has been gilded by worshipful men: In his authorized biography, Walter Isaacson depicted Brennan-Jobs as uncaring and callous. Aaron Sorkin softened Steve’s relationship with Brennan-Jobs in his facile redemption tale — the daughter a sacrificial lamb, albeit none too wounded.
There’s no finessing it: Steve Jobs was a monster.
Her past childhood has not stopped her using the Jobs name and reputation and it has taken till now the publishing of a new book for her to make new allegations about Steve Jobs which because of his death cannot be defended.
On Wednesday, Brennan-Jobs told the “Today” show in an effort to appear caring that she doesn’t hate her father — she wishes only that she had had more time with him.
She may have forgiven Steve Jobs, but that doesn’t mean we have to writes female journalist Maureen Callahan in the New York Post.
It also appears that at this stage there is no collaboration of Lisa Brennan-Jobs claims.