The truth about Jeffrey Epstein’s crimes and connections to elite society keep trickling out.
These secrets did not follow Epstein to the grave.
And this former first lady did one unthinkable favor for Jeffrey Epstein.
Jeffrey Epstein dying in a Manhattan jail cell deprived the public of a trial where the extent of his crimes and relationships with the global elite would come into full view.
The fact that Epstein died under suspicious circumstances and few believe the alleged pedophile killed himself only added to the mystery.
That left civil litigation as the only avenue to expose the corrupt dealings Epstein engaged in with world leaders, billionaires and celebrities.
A current lawsuit between the U.S. Virgin Islands (USVI) and Wall Street bank JPMorgan Chase brought to light allegations that the island’s First Lady Cecile de Jongh allegedly facilitated Epstein transporting young girls to the island.
JPMorgan Chase alleged that Epstein paid De Jongh $100,000 in the early 2000s to help Epstein navigate the territory’s immigration laws and to secure spots in English classes for the girls Epstein trafficked to the USVI.
“Plaintiff Government of the United States Virgin Islands (‘USVI’) is complicit in the crimes of Jeffrey Epstein. Epstein could have lived anywhere in the world. He chose USVI. Discovery obtained in this case reveals why. For two decades, Epstein maintained a quid pro quo relationship with USVI’s highest ranking officials,” JPMorgan Chase’s court filing reads.
The lawsuit alleges that Epstein donated $15,000 to the USVI governor’s special events fund in 2015 to keep up his end of the bargain.
JPMorgan Chase produced as evidence of their relationship a 2014 email between De Jongh and Epstein.
“It is important to me that you know that I take this job, my management of your team and our implementation of your requests very seriously and that they be done in the most confidential of ways,” De Jongh allegedly emailed Epstein.
The USVI denied all allegations and claimed the bank “cherry-picked” emails to make the connection between Epstein and the island’s government more sinister than it really was.
“JPMorgan Chase has cherry-picked and mischaracterized Epstein’s interactions with U.S. Virgin Islands officials and residents in an attempt to distract and shift blame away from its role in facilitating Jeffrey Epstein’s heinous crimes,” a spokesperson for the USVI attorney general said in a statement on the lawsuit.
But many critics believe where there is smoke there is fire.
To this day no one can give a legitimate and believable accounting of how Epstein died or how he made his billions of dollars.
This lawsuit sheds some light on how Epstein traveled in elite circles.
But until the public gets the full unvarnished truth about the extent of Epstein’s crimes and the depth of his relationships with the rich and powerful, questions will remain.
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