Britney Spears is not working on a documentary about her own life, despite reports.
Last week, rumors surfaced that the pop star, 39, was collaborating with an unnamed female filmmaker following the release of the New York Timesdocumentary, Framing Britney Spears.
However, a source with firsthand knowledge of all who come to, enter or leave Spears’ home tells PEOPLE exclusively that it “isn’t happening.”
“Something like this would have to be vetted and authorized by Britney and her conservators,” adds the source.
Spears — who did not authorize the Times’ documentary — shared a heartfelt note with her fans on Instagram on Feb. 9.
Posting a 2017 clip of herself performing her hit song “Toxic” on Instagram, the superstar wrote that she’s been “enjoying the basics” of life.
“I’ll always love being on stage …. but I am taking the time to learn and be a normal person,” Spears wrote. “I love simply enjoying the basics of every day [sic] life !!!! Each person has their story and their take on other people’s stories !!!!”
“We all have so many different bright beautiful lives ????!!!” she added. “Remember, no matter what we think we know about a person’s life it is nothing compared to the actual person living behind the lens ?? !!!!”
Spears’ post came just a day after her boyfriend Sam Asghari shared a supportive message with PEOPLE about the couple’s future following the documentary’s release.
“I have always wanted nothing but the best for my better half, and will continue to support her following her dreams and creating the future she wants and deserves,” Asghari — who also spoke out against Spears’ dad, Jamie, on Feb. 9 — told PEOPLE exclusively. “I am thankful for all of the love and support she is receiving from her fans all over the world, and I am looking forward to a normal, amazing future together.
On Thursday, a Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Brenda Penny ruled that Bessemer Trust Company, a wealth management and investment advisory firm based out of California, will continue to be co-conservators along with Jamie.
Objections raised by Jamie’s lawyer, Vivian Thoreen, on how the co-conservatorship would be delegated were rejected. Jamie’s objections over language in a proposed order of co-conservatorship filed by Britney’s lawyer, Samuel D. Ingram III, were also denied.
We must admit — when we heard the initial report, it did sound a little bizarre considering a project of that magnitude would surely get blocked by her conservatorship. Britney can’t even leave the house unsupervised — how the hell would she get a documentary done?