Ghislaine Maxwell will face years of lie detector tests once she is released from jail
Ghislaine Maxwell will undergo lie detector tests for years once she is released from prison…
- Ghislaine Maxwell will be required to pass regular lie detector tests once she has served her 20-year prison term and must not be near children
- She will also have to submit to searches of her house, car and electronic devices
- Maxwell will be required to register as a sex offender and attend sex offender treatment
Ghislaine Maxwell will have to pass regular lie detector tests once she has completed her 20-year prison term and will be banned from being near children for five years.
The terms were signed by Judge Alison Nathan who convicted Maxwell of recruiting and trafficking underage girls for the pedophile Jeffrey Epstein.
The New York judge added the “special condition” after criticizing Maxwell for her “dishonesty” and her “pattern of dismissive guilt.”
The former socialite, 60, will also have to undergo searches of her home, car and electronic devices.
She will also be required to register as a sex offender, attend sex offender treatment clinics, and be prohibited from “hanging out within 30 feet of places regularly frequented by children under the age of 18, such as school yards, playgrounds, and arcades.”
Ghislaine Maxwell will have to pass regular lie detector tests once she serves her 20-year prison term and will be banned from being near children for five years
Maxwell’s lawyers say she will appeal her conviction. Her family hopes she can serve her time in a British prison.
The rules state, “You will abide by all rules, requirements, and terms of the sex offender treatment program, including submission to polygraph testing.”
According to the U.S. Court of Justice, polygraph exams are done every six months and last about two hours.
They are designed to “detect cheating from the person’s behavior during the interviews” and are designed to ensure they meet their release terms.
The questioning is designed to “provoke confessions or confessions of unwelcome activity” and violations of parole.
One of the other conditions imposed on Maxwell is that she cannot have contact with anyone under the age of 18 without permission from the authorities for five years.
She cannot contact any of her victims and cannot even look at a website or online profile of anyone under 18.
During an emotional sentencing, Maxwell’s victims lined up to describe the horrific impact of the abuse she helped facilitate and, in some cases, participated in.
Maxwell spoke to the court and told the victims she wanted to “acknowledge their pain” but did not apologize or apologize.