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"No stunts of any kind were scheduled for the day of Ms Thurman's accident. All of the stunt department was put on hold and no one from the stunt department was called to set. At no point was I notified or consulted about Thurman driving a car on camera that day," Adams said.
"Had I been involved, I would have insisted not only on putting a professional driver behind the wheel but also insuring that the car itself was road-worthy and safe," he added.
In an article for the New York Times, Thurman had alleged that director Quentin Tarantino forced her to drive an unsafe car as part of a stunt on the set of "Kill Bill", which crashed and injured her.
Tarantino, on his part, has expressed regret for Thurman's accident, calling it the "biggest mistake" of his life.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)