Now, the network has shared the first trailer for the movie, and the clip shows that while Neverland Ranch seemed like a magical place at first, it led to relationships that negatively affected Jackson's alleged victims for the rest of their lives.
The two-part documentary explores the separate but parallel experiences of two young boys, James Safechuck, at age 10, and Wade Robson, at age 7, both of whom were befriended by Michael Jackson. "Everybody wanted to meet Michael or be with Michael", Safechuck says in the trailer.
Revealing his reason for making the documentary, Robson says: 'I want to be able to speak the truth as loud as I had to speak the lie for so long'.
The two-part documentary film, which is slated for its worldwide broadcast debut next month, focuses on interviews with James Safechuck and Wade Robson, who both spent time at the musician's ranch as children.
The film - set to air on Channel 4 in the United Kingdom - features interviews with two alleged victims of the late pop superstar and has been met with an angry reaction from the Jackson estate.
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The fallout from Leaving Neverland could be severe, as Jackson, who died in 2009, still pulls in tens of million each year for his estate.
'Wade Robson and James Safechuck have both testified under oath that Michael never did anything inappropriate toward them.
'It's baffling why any credible filmmaker would involve himself with this project, ' the statement added.
"This is not a movie about Michael Jackson", said director Dan Reed to Variety. "We know that this will go down as the most shameful episode in HBO's history". "It's very powerful to see these two men share their stories".