Britney Spears might want her father, Jamie Spears, out of business to manage his tutelage – but he says there wouldn’t be much business without him in charge over the past 12 years. Jamie filed new court documents in the Britney Guardianship case, firing back at Britney’s lawyer, Sam Ingham, for having recently asked a judge to kick Jamie out of his role as co-curator of the estate. He makes many arguments as to why this would be a bad idea. On the one hand, Jamie says he’s doing whatever he’s supposed to do to run the estate – and that includes keeping it thriving and closing the gap in the face of any hiccups that could cost his daughter a fortune, including including making sure that a sales manager is in place. Case in point… Jamie says he has years of experience running his business affairs and assets incredibly well, and actually pulled her out of major debt and looming legal action when he took over and restored the estate to its current state of worth around $ 60 million. Jamie says financial ruin was averted under his watch – and that there is no substantive reason to seek his impeachment now. As for the establishment of a new Commercial Director after Britney’s former management entity, Tristar, recently left the role … Jamie says, technically, that he and the others helping run the estate don’t have to give Ingham notice. That said, he explains why they left – which he said was not at all sudden, but gracious and well planned. Basically Jamie says that a person named Lou Taylor – who was a key player in running Britney’s business affairs – was receiving major death threats. As such, he and the team started looking for a replacement – for Taylor’s sake – and found someone they liked. Michael Kane. You will recall, this is the guy Ingham mentioned in his documents, complaining that his hiring gave Britney no chance to explore alternatives. Long story short… Jamie says that Ingham is overstepping his authority, noting that the guy is just his court-appointed lawyer and does not fulfill any regulatory role in business matters. Now we’ll have to wait for a judge to rule on things.