In a letter to retailers, the publisher stated that neither artist has taken legal action against the company over their inclusion in its 'Fame' series.
However, he did reveal that Bluewater was served a cease and desist order from a merchandising company that holds the rights to use the stars' likenesses for lunch boxes, key chains and other goods.
"It is routine for businesses to occasionally receive these letters regardless of merit. And in this case, it has absolutely no standing and it will not affect the publishing and sales of the mentioned titles," he wrote, according to Bleeding Cool.
"The attorney who drafted this letter knows this. He was the same lawyer who unsuccessfully sued Revolutionary Comics back in the 1990s on the same exact grounds. That case determined that comic books have the right to depict public personas. A person's image cannot be trademarked."
He added: "The only caveat is that the books not use trademarked items like logos. And Bluewater titles do not do so."
Davis went on to say that it is within Bluewater's "constitutional rights" to publish the unauthorised biographies. He also described the merchandising company's actions as "an attack on the integrity of the medium".