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Alan Dershowitz, a well-known lawyer whose previous clients included the late billionaire Jeffrey Epstein, recently made headlines during a difficult interview.
Last week, Dershowitz appeared on the Kim Iverson Show, and everything was business as usual until Iverson asked about Jeffrey Epstein’s death, who allegedly committed suicide while being in jail back in 2019.
Iversen opened the interview by inquiring about the Manhattan grand jury investigation against former President Donald Trump for the alleged “hush money” payment he made to adult film star Stormy Daniels in 2016, which was connected to their claimed 2006 romance.
When Iverson probed Dershowitz about his relationship with Epstein, things took a wild turn. Watch:
Ghislaine Maxwell, Epstein’s former right-hand lady, has been imprisoned for over 20 years, but numerous charges against Epstein continue.
Some predict that, given the subsequent lawsuits and court battles against Epstein and individuals with links to him, Maxwell may be able to disclose additional information to aid herself in the long term.
Maxwell, who was sentenced to 20 years in jail, has been sent to a low-security prison in Tallahassee, Florida. On July 17, 2037, Maxwell will be eligible for release.
While the public awaits the revelation of the entire “client list” held by the late convicted pedophile Jeffrey Epstein, explosive information has emerged.
The US Virgin Islands government has released previously censored parts of the federal case, some of which indicate former JPMorgan executive (and subsequently Barclay CEO) Jes Staley’s contact with Epstein.
Between 2008 and 2012, Staley and Epstein exchanged over 1,000 emails. According to Fox News, newly released evidence indicates a strange interaction between Staley and Epstein in which they make allusions to Disney characters, Fox News reported.
In the disclosed parts of the referred lawsuit, bank executives routinely acknowledged concerning concerns about their customer.
According to the lawsuit, an executive reportedly mentioned “[s]everal media stories… that outline Jeffrey Epstein’s prosecution in Florida on felony charges of soliciting teenage prostitutes” in an email.
Epstein was convicted in 2008 in Florida of procuring a child for prostitution and soliciting a prostitute as part of a plea agreement that allowed him to serve just 13 months in prison, the most of which was spent on work release at his Palm Beach office.
In an email sent in 2010, JPMorgan’s risk management section highlighted new abuse allegations against Epstein.
Independent Writer. Marketing and communications strategist for politicians, artists, public figures & corporate brands for more than 10 years. Contact: @alejandrosbasso (Twitter)
Escritor independiente. Consultor en marketing y comunicaciones de políticos, artistas, figuras públicas y marcas por más de 10 años. Contacto: @alejandrosbasso (Twitter)