Every time we think the Angelina Jolie-Brad Pitt divorce can't get any uglier, a new report emerges about one side taking a shot at the other, either through the courts or through the media.
Yesterday, we learned that Pitt requested an emergency hearing so that a judge might address his claims that Jolie is leaking private information to the press in order, he says, to damage his reputation.
Now, TMZ has obtained a new legal document - this one filed by Jolie last week - that might have something to say about the lasting impact of Pitt's confrontation with son Maddox back in September.
The document, dated December 1, reveals that Jolie's lawyers are demanding that Pitt secure the services of a therapist who specializes in trauma to work with the former couple's kids.
According to Angelina's attorneys, in order for Pitt to be granted the right to unsupervised visits with his kids, he must "participate in joint sessions with a trauma specialist so that they may learn how to best support and interact with their children."
It remains unclear what exactly took place aboard that private jet on September 15, but it seems Jolie believes that her kids are still experiencing the lingering effects of trauma from the events of that fateful day.
In earlier documents, Pitt's lawyers acknowledged that sons Maddox and Pax might not want to participate in visitation sessions with their father, leading many to believe that both boys were directly involved in the confrontation.
Whatever the case, Pitt didn't see his children for several weeks following the plane incident.
In the months since, he has been allowed only supervised visits.
Pitt's team says this is part of an attempt by Jolie to damage his reputation.
Jolie's people say the actress fears for her children's safety, and requested the supervision out of an abundance of caution.
Pitt was investigated for child abuse, but authorities determined there was insufficient evidence to bring charges against him.
But while the screen legend will never be put on trial for his actions in September, it seems clear that his legal nightmares won't be letting up any time soon.