Epstein case docs reveal new allegations against Bill Clinton and other high-profile individuals

The revelations in these documents are part of the ongoing investigation into the scandalous activities associated with Epstein.

Epstein case docs reveal new allegations against Bill Clinton and other high-profile individuals
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Newly released documents related to the Jeffrey Epstein case have brought renewed attention to allegations involving former President Bill Clinton and other high-profile individuals. The documents, made public on Wednesday, contain a request to the judge for additional depositions and include details from previous testimonies.

Among the testimonies highlighted is that of Johanna Sjoberg, who was recruited at age 20 as a massage therapist. Sjoberg, who was approached on a college campus without any prior massage experience, claimed she was forced to engage in sexual acts with Epstein, the Daily Mail reports.

The revelations in these documents are part of the ongoing investigation into the scandalous activities associated with Epstein.

In a 2016 statement to attorneys, Sjoberg alleged that Epstein claimed "Clinton likes them young." Clinton has consistently minimized his connections with Epstein, though he acknowledged flying on Epstein's private jet. An Axios analysis revealed that Clinton's name appears 50 times in the documents that were recently disclosed.

A representative for Clinton informed CNN on Wednesday that Clinton was unaware of Epstein's "terrible crimes" during their friendship. The spokesperson also noted that it has been almost two decades since Clinton last interacted with Epstein.

The collection of documents released on Wednesday includes a statement from Ghislaine Maxwell, currently serving a 20-year sentence for sex trafficking, denying that Bill Clinton ever visited Epstein's private island, Little St James, in the Caribbean. She did, however, acknowledge that Clinton had been a passenger on Epstein's aircraft.

Maxwell's testimony, given under oath, was part of a 2015 defamation lawsuit brought by Virginia Giuffre, one of Epstein's accusers which explored Maxwell's connections with Epstein and his circle.

Additionally, the documents reveal an email from Epstein to Maxwell, asserting that Stephen Hawking did not take part in an orgy involving underage individuals on his Caribbean island in 2006.

Stephen Hawking, the renowned physicist known for his work in across the globe, who passed away at the age of 76 in March 2018, was one of the attendees at a barbecue hosted on Epstein's island, which was part of an event conference sponsored by Epstein.

During her April 2016 deposition, Maxwell discussed her travels with Epstein and Bill Clinton, noting that Clinton had visited the White House several times when Epstein was there. She categorically denied the claim that Clinton had dined on Epstein's island, asserting it was "100 per cent false." However, she did confirm that Clinton likely had a meal on Epstein's airplane, though she was uncertain about the frequency of Clinton's flights on Epstein's plane.

Maxwell also spoke about her interactions with Doug Band, a lawyer instrumental in reshaping Clinton's public image post-presidency in the wake of the Monica Lewinsky affair. Band, who worked in Clinton's White House counsel's office and later became his chief advisor from 2002 to 2011, played a pivotal role in establishing Clinton's post-presidential identity through the Clinton Global Initiative, which contributed millions to charitable causes.

Band was present during some of Clinton's meetings with Epstein and joined the notorious 2002 trip to Africa on Epstein's private jet, which also included Kevin Spacey and Chris Tucker. Photographs from this journey depict Clinton receiving a massage from Chauntae Davies, an Epstein victim and flight attendant on the jet, often referred to as the "Lolita Express."

Following these events, Clinton praised Epstein as a "highly successful financier and a committed philanthropist with a keen sense of global markets and an in-depth knowledge of twenty-first-century science."

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