— Daily Mail Online (@MailOnline) December 19, 2023
Via Daily Mail UK– Dozens of Jeffrey Epstein’s high-profile associates are in for a New Year’s surprise as they will be named in court documents set to be released in the first days of 2024.
The pedophile’s powerful friends are set to be exposed as part of a vast unsealing that a judge ordered on Monday will take place in 14 days.
That will take the release day to January 1 – but as that is a holiday it is likely the files will be made public the following day.
Some 177 people will be identified across hundreds of files which will shed new light on the late financier’s sex trafficking operation and his network of influence.
Judge Loretta Preska wrote ‘unsealed in full’ next to the names of 177 Does who are Epstein’s friends, recruiters, victims and others whose names will be revealed when the material is released within the coming weeks.
The material is related to a defamation case brought by Prince Andrew’s accuser Virginia Roberts in New York against Epstein’s madam Ghislaine Maxwell. …
In her ruling Judge Preska gave 14 days for any Does who objected to their documents being made public to object, after which they would be unsealed.
Maybe not all is lost with the world. According to a source, we’re going to start 2024 off right. By finding out who was on Jeffrey Epstein’s client’s list.
Judge Preska is telling all individuals worried about potential exposure due to involvement with a well-known figure engaged in exploitative activities to step forward and present their case for confidentiality. It’s a fair proposal for those who find satisfaction in compromising innocence to confront their actions through legal channels.
What’s crucial is the acquisition of a comprehensive list of all involved individuals and treating each case with impartiality. There has been an unfortunate tendency to politicize connections to Epstein’s despicable actions. Whether it involves politicians, influential figures making frequent visits to dubious locations, or celebrities associated with Epstein while supporting unrelated causes, these relationships have been disregarded or excused.
Putting an end to this divisive conduct is overdue. Every individual on the list must face consequences, regardless of their social status or other commendable actions. Whether someone admires them, supports their work, or has personal ties, the undeniable truth remains: those implicated in such misconduct need to be held responsible. Transparency continues to be the most effective method to uncover and address this behaviour.