John Travolta John Travolta

John Travolta may be called to testify in a Bahamian extortion case involving the death of his son, Jett, E! News reported Tuesday.

A court docket filed by prosecutors Monday in New Providence lists 14 witnesses, including Travolta and several of his lawyers.

Travolta's representatives announced last week that the family had been targeted in a $25 million extortion scheme involving Jett, who died of a seizure this month at their family vacation home on Grand Bahama. Travolta filed a complaint of attempted extortion.

Travolta attorney Damian Gomez said he would not be assisting prosecutors, but would protect the privacy rights of Travolta and his wife, Kelly Preston.

"The Travoltas are merely protecting whatever privacy rights they have and we are advising them on how to do that," he said.

Paramedic Tarino Lightbourn pleaded not guilty Monday to attempted extortion and conspiracy to extort.

Details of the plot have not been made public, but Bahamian prosecutor Bernard Turner told The Associated Press that police are looking for a "certain document" and believe they may not be able to find it if Lightbourn is released.

Turner did not return a call or e-mail from 

Tabloids have quoted Lightbourn describing efforts to revive Jett.

Lightbourn's lawyer, Sen. Pleasant Bridgewater, has been charged with conspiracy to extort. Bridgewater has said her "innocent actions" as an attorney were misconstrued, but did not provide details.

She has resigned her political post but denied the charges. She was released on $40,000 bail Friday and is slated to be arraigned on Wednesday.

Former Minister of Tourism Obie Wilchombe, a close friend of the Travoltas, was arrested Friday but released without being charged.

A Travolta representative had no comment.