Monarchy Distribution's Kulich Offers Amanda Knox Porn Gig
LOS ANGELES — Monarchy Distribution’s Mike Kulich is keeping good on his claim that he’s a PR guru, offering $20,000 to convicted killer Amanda Knox to star in one of his films that's already generating mainstream buzz.
In an email to Knox, Kulich said his company’s been following her hardships with the Italian legal system (that recently overturned her and her boyfriend’s acquittal of the stabbing death of Merdeith Kercher more than two years ago) and that his company knows she’s innocent.
Kulich calls Knox, “smoking hot,” and that fans have been emailing "non-stop" asking about her.
"With that said, I would like to offer you the following. We would like you to shoot a movie for us. You will have final say over all terms of productions including what sex acts you would like to perform, talent that you work with, and I am prepared to pay you for $20,000 up front plus 25 percent of all sales including DVD, web and broadcast," Kulich said.
The adult exec told Knox that the money could allow her to finish school and help with legal fees.
Kulich said he has yet to receive a response from Knox.
But whether Knox responds or not, the story has been gaining media coverage. Kulich said that it has already been picked up on The Daily Dot, in the New York Daily News, Business Standard, Daily Star, The Daily Mail, and The International Business News U.K. The buzz about the offer has also been sweeping social media networks including Twitter and Facebook, according to Kulich.
"We really hope Amanda is considering this opportunity. The whole world wants to see her and we want to be the platform for her to make that happen. We know that she has received our offer that was sent directly to her, so c'mon Amanda. Let's show the world how ‘innocent’ you can be,” Kulich said.
These types of PR stunts however, are not new to Monarchy, nor other adult studios.
In July, 2013, Kulich said in a Forbes interview that he’d donate 15 percent of profits from his Anthony Weiner-inspired movie, “Don’t Pull Out,” to help the then scandal-ridden and struggling New York City mayoral candidate’s campaign.