Karan Johar has been away from the limelight for quite some time. The filmmaker received major backlash post the emergence of debates around the nepotism row after Sushant Singh Rajput’s demise.
The chat show host did attend Neetu Kapoor’s birthday party the pictures of which surfaced on social media. However, the paparazzi were hardly able to spot him. Now, according to the latest reports, Johar was spotted at the Mumbai airport recently. He was accompanied by his mom and kids.
According to a report by DNA, the family has left for Goa for a brief getaway. The filmmaker opted for a chic outfit that includes a leopard print jacket. However, unlike the previous times, Karan Johar did not wait to pose for the shutterbugs and was reportedly in a hurry to enter the airport premises. He also carried a neon-coloured backpack with him. And of course, Johar, his kids, and mom adhered to the new normal as they had their masks on.
Karan Johar’s last production, Gunjan Saxena: The Kargil Girl received mixed reviews from the audience. He is currently gearing up for his next important project which is Brahmastra. It features Amitabh Bachchan, Alia Bhatt, Ranbir Kapoor, and Nagarjuna Akkineni in the lead roles. It has been directed by Ayan Mukerji. He has a few more projects lined up that include Dostana 2 and Takht.
Shiromani Akali Dal MLA Manjinder Singh Sirsa has filed a complained against Karan Johar, Deepika Padukone, Arjun Kapoor, Malaika Arora, Shahid Kapoor, Varun Dhawan, Vicky Kaushal and others for the alleged consumption and possession of drugs. The politician met with the Director General of Narcotics Control Bureau, Rakesh Asthana, at his office earlier today.
The subject of the complaint reads as, “Complaint against Mr. Karan Johar, Ms. Deepika Padukone, Ms. Malaika Arora, Mr. Arjun Kapoor, Mr. Shahid Kapoor, Mr. Varun Dhawan and Mr. Vicky Kaushal and others for consumption, possession and allowing premise to be used for commission of offences, cognizable in nature under chapter IV of the Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances Act, 1995.”