The new show will be 30 minutes long and will run three times a week: every Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.

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In a press release fashioned as a handwritten note to herself, comedienne Chelsea Handler has finally announced the details of her new Netflix show this spring, including its premiere date and how often it will air.

The following day Chelsea also clued fans in on another important element - the show's title.

The "press release" is offered up in trademark Handler fashion, with a healthy dose of acerbic wit that manages to insult a few people along the way, from interviewer Byron Allen to the entire German culture, while saving most of the put downs for herself.

Handler starts off the letter to herself, entitled "Dear You", with the most important details.

Chelsea's advice to herself in her note also includes interviewing tips: "When interviewing respected public figures, ask yourself, 'What would Byron Allen do?

' Then, do the opposite." There are also reminders on cultural sensitivity: "You'll be streaming in more than 190 countries, so remember to keep a deeper, more culturally sensitive perspective, especially towards the Germans, they're still touchy about everything they did." The jokes indicate Handler will indeed continue the fearless, no holds barred and politically incorrect style she became famous for while hosting her successful nightly talk show "Chelsea Lately" on the E! Chelsea, as usual, mocks herself most of all in the note, reminding herself that she now needs to wake up each day to do the show, and scolds that, because each episode remains on Netflix "until the end of time," to "put a little more thought into what you say this time around." At the bottom of the press release comes another crucial piece of information, the shows premiere date, which will be on May 11.The title of the new show, however, is nowhere to be found, but the following day in a Periscope Q&A with fans.In an interview with Vanity Fair, the G-Unit mogul said when he first became famous, he tried to bring his friends along for the ride, but others close to him got jealous.Then he tried to hire a few of his buddies to help with some of his businesses but that didn't work well either."I went from a basement apartment in Queens to a 50,000-square-foot house and when you're successful, it's valuable to have people around who represent what was there before all the confusion started," said Fif."But you know what happens?If you don't take people with you, they say you left everyone behind, and if you get them involved in your businesses and provide an opportunity for them to better their life, they become someone who works for you.Then that taints the relationship," he added, which makes total sense.