These controlled substances included Ambien, Klonopin, Valium, Xanax, Ativan, methadone and Dilaudid. Many of these were prescribed for Smith during her pregnancy, despite the fact that these narcotics could have resulted in a miscarriage or birth defects, according to the affidavit.
It was also found at the time of Smith's death that the model had prescriptions for 44 medications under at least nine aliases, according to the affidavits. Stern's name was also listed as an alias for Smith on medicine bottles, according to the documents.
"The information in that affidavit is wrong," said Garofalo. "They miscalculated results and when you see the medical records, it's our view that Dr. Kapoor acted at all times in good faith."
Garofalo said that Kapoor "didn't know about any other doctors" and "never had any contact with any other doctor [prescribing medication to Smith]."
Stern's attorney, Steve Sadow, declined to comment on his client's case, citing a status hearing scheduled for tomorrow that he'd prefer not to speak in advance of. According to Sadow, the status or motion hearing involved "discovery-related matters and scheduling."
Renee Rose, the Los Angeles prosecutor on the case, declined to comment on the proceedings, saying, "We're going to present our evidence and then let the judge make the determination."
ABC News legal expert Dana Cole, who has followed both the Smith case as well as the ongoing Michael Jackson case, said that the two definitely have some similarities.
"It's interesting that there are two high-profile investigations going on right now in Los Angeles regarding celebrities and prescription drug cases," said Cole. "It shows that a lot of these celebrity doctors have problems saying 'no' to their famous clients."
But Kapoor's attorney said that the public's interest in the prescriptions given to Jackson is likely to only bolster her client's case.
"The Michael Jackson case is going to highlight the differences between Dr. Kapoor and Anna Nicole's treatment and the kind of excessive prescribing that may or may not be appropriately charged as criminal conduct," said Garofalo. "I think this will educate the public."
"The Jackson case is going to show why [Smith's] case should never have been prosecuted criminally," she said. "What Kapoor did was medically sound."