The “Pedo Island” guest list has not yet been consigned to history, according to legal experts, who believe that the list may one day be made public after all, given that knowing who took advantage of the crime scene may serve as a “get out of jail free” pass for the notorious madame who took the young girls to their abusers.
Former President Bill Clinton and other Jeffrey Epstein friends were recently warned by attorney Spencer Kuvin, who defended nine of Epstein’s victims, that they still ran the risk of being found out for their alleged criminal dealings with the deceased, convicted sex trafficker Epstein.
Regarding the possible client list, one reporter stated that Bill Clinton “should be sweating bullets.”
Investigators and attorneys who have watched the convoluted case say that long-held court watchers’ suspicions that a legendary client list for Epstein, purportedly including Clinton, will ultimately surface, may be correct.
When comments were made that there may be more information revealed about other clients of Epstein because his madame, Ghislaine Maxwell, who was recently convicted for crimes associated with Epstein, has until June 2023 to cooperate with prosecutors, possibly overturning more names, the shocking warning came out of a new documentary that investigated the role of Britain’s Prince Andrew and his close ties as a client of Epstein.
In June, 60-year-old Maxwell received a 20-year prison term. If she doesn’t strike a bargain, she’ll probably pass away in jail.
Maxwell has the option to work with federal officials and try to have her severe sentence reduced, according to Kuvin, who also revealed to the documentary makers that Maxwell intended to appeal her conviction.
In June, 60-year-old Maxwell received a 20-year prison term. If she doesn’t strike a bargain, she’ll probably pass away in jail. Bill Clinton ought to be trembling with fear.
According to media sources, Maxwell is incarcerated at FCI Tallahassee, a low-security federal prison in Florida, where she is said to have formed a gang with a notorious double murderer.
In the documentary “Prince Andrew: Banished,” Kuvin claims that “She is really the person who holds all the secrets. This isn’t the end of the story.”
He’s not by himself.
Former Manhattan sex crimes prosecutor and federal criminal defense lawyer Matthew Galluzzo has written about his interest in the case.
From the Matthew J. Galluzzo offices:
Following her conviction at trial in the Southern District of New York for various federal charges relating to the sex trafficking of minors, disgraced Jeffrey Epstein associate Ghislaine Maxwell received a sentence of 20 years in prison. She will get credit towards that sentence for the time she has already spent in prison, and assuming she receives the maximum amount of good time credit for her behavior in custody, she will probably only serve about 85% of that sentence or 17 years.
The question on everyone’s mind has been whether Ms. Maxwell will finally disclose the names of the other purportedly rich and powerful celebrities who engaged in illicit conduct with minors and Jeffrey Epstein. Ms. Maxwell has steadfastly refused to do that, even after Epstein’s death (to the surprise of some). Ms. Maxwell initially denied being knowingly involved in any criminal conduct, and her statement at sentencing was hardly an apology, either.
Ms. Maxwell may also have a legitimate ground for an appeal to the Second Circuit Court of Appeals. After the verdict, a juror disclosed that they had not told the Court during jury selection about having been a victim of a sexual assault. Judge Nathan (the trial judge) denied a motion for a new trial on that basis, and Maxwell will almost certainly pursue that argument on appeal.
Now the question is whether Ms. Maxwell will think about complying with Federal Rule 35 and exposing the names of the Epstein “customers.” According to that provision, a convicted person may have their sentence reduced if they give “significant help” to law enforcement after the sentence has been given:
(b) Reducing a Sentence for Substantial Assistance.
(1) In General. Upon the government’s motion made within one year of sentencing, the court may reduce a sentence if the defendant, after sentencing, provided substantial assistance in investigating or prosecuting another person.
(2) Later Motion. Upon the government’s motion made more than one year after sentencing, the court may reduce a sentence if the defendant’s substantial assistance involved:
(A) information not known to the defendant until one year or more after sentencing;
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
(B) information provided by the defendant to the government within one year of sentencing, but which did not become useful to the government until more than one year after sentencing; or
(C) information the usefulness of which could not reasonably have been anticipated by the defendant until more than one year after sentencing and which was promptly provided to the government after its usefulness was reasonably apparent to the defendant. CONTINUE READING..