Monster: A victim who was attacked at least 50 times by Jeffrey Epstein between the ages of 14 and 16 became a recruiter after she got pregnant

One of the many high school students who was sexually abused by Jeffrey Epstein managed to keep making money even after the pedophile had lost interest in abusing her.

The young woman, identified in the lawsuits as LM, revealed in statements that she had been in Epstein's house more than 50 times between the ages of 13 and 16, and received several hundred dollars after each visit in exchange for the sexual abuse that she was forced to endure.

However, that money dried up when she became pregnant, she revealed, and explained that Epstein was not interested in sexually abusing girls and women who had given birth.

However, Epstein had bigger plans for L.M. and managed to convince her to take on a new role as one of his recruiters.


He did this, explained to L.M & # 39; s lawyer Bradley Edwards at the e-deposition, by buying every gift she'd registered for her baby shower and having one of his female staff drive to her house.

L.M. said she then brought at least 70 underage girls to Epstein & # 39; s house.

Monster: A victim who was attacked at least 50 times by Jeffrey Epstein between the ages of 14 and 16 became a recruiter after she got pregnant

Monster: A victim who was attacked at least 50 times by Jeffrey Epstein between the ages of 14 and 16 became a recruiter after she got pregnant

Given her own struggle, L.M. never accused of her role or even considered indictment when Epstein was first investigated in 2005 by Palm Beach officials.

L.M. She said she hid the money she earned in her room and used it to buy clothes and shoes that her family couldn't afford at the time.

In one statement, she remembered how she stood naked about Epstein with a naked friend, only 12, beside her and pinching the pedophile's nipples.

L.M. then lived in a trailer and said the money she received was a huge difference.

Judicial documents filed in one of his many legal fights include the details of an interview with former Daily News gossip columnist George Rush with Epstein, who was killed by Mort Zuckerman, the then owner of the paper and a friend of the pedophile.

After the interview was crushed, Rush agreed to share the details with Michael Fiste, who testified the details of that conversation under oath.


Allegedly Epstein told Rush that he should not have been in prison, he called the & # 39; prostitutes & # 39; of his minor victim and said that the lawsuits he agreed to as part of his sweet deal with prosecutors were just an attempt for the young attack victims to make money are millions.

Those feelings seem to be confirmed by his actions at the time, with several court records describing how he hires men to stalk part of the young woman.

That act was a clear violation of his conditional release, but Epstein made no secret of his actions, the men he kept in following his victims and not harassing.

And in the end, the US law firm for South Florida never tried to punish Epstein for allowing a third party to contact the victims, which the judge stated very clearly during his conviction hearing was a conditional offense.

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Rush said that according to the court & # 39; his recording of Jeffrey Epstein & # 39; would paraphrase Fiste and give him the highlights & # 39;

Fiste was also a private investigator, but in this case worked for a Jane Doe as opposed to Epstein

& # 39; He stated that people don't like it when people make up, and that was the only reason he was the target & # 39; said the statement.

& # 39; He stated that he did nothing wrong and went to jail for no reason. & # 39;

Epstein said he would have just paid a $ 200 fine if the violation had taken place in Manhattan, and then went to the opposite council and the underage women he had sexually abused.


& # 39; He referred to [lawyer Brad] Edwards as an ambulance hunter & # 39 ;, says the submission.

& # 39; And its customers such as L.M. as a person who came to him as a prostitute and drug addict. & # 39;

Fiste continued: & # 39; He stated that all the girls who sang him are just trying to get a meal ticket. & # 39;

Rush also told Fiste that Epstein was particularly upset about the fact that Edwards Ghislaine had deposed Maxwell.

Epstein called Maxwell a & # 39; good person who did nothing wrong & # 39 ;.


All this ended with Rush who actually took a buyout from the newspaper.

He also denied that he ever told Fiste about the recording and said that only three people and his lawyer had heard the tape of his conversation.

Fiste said he not only heard everything, but Rush never said the information was privileged or confidential.

Not included in the submission were the emails Rush Fiste sent, written by the pedophile, including one about the case.

The same case also addressed Epstein & # 39; s campaign of intimidation against some of the victims in the case.

& # 39; Jane Doe had filed a lawsuit for her civil case against him on July 19, 2010. When that date of the trial approached, suspect Epstein intimidated her in violation of the judicial no-contact orders, & # 39; declared a submission.

& # 39; On July 1, 2010 he had a & # 39; private detective & tail Jane Doe – who followed her every move, stopped when she stopped, drove when she drove, refused to fit when she stopped. When Jane Doe finally drove to her house, the & # 39; private investigator & # 39; then in his car about 25 feet from Jane Doe's house and occasionally his high beam flashed into the house. & # 39;

It went further: & # 39; Even more threatening, around 10.30 pm, when Jane Doe fled her home in the company of a retired police officer in the service of Jane Doe's council, the & # 39; private detective & # 39; Jane Doe to follow despite a request to do so.

& # 39; The retired officer successfully took evasive action and placed Jane Doe that night in a safe, undisclosed location. Other intimidating actions against Jane Doe also followed. & # 39;


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