Assemblyman Linda Rosenthal joined the survivors outside the house of Jeffrey Epstein’s mansion:
Survivors of sexual intercourse-abuse teamed up on pedophile Jeffrey Epstein’s Higher East Facet mansion on Monday to get together for a much more intricate Child Victims Act that would also allow and make it viable for victims to initiate claims outdoors of New York state.
Close to over 1000 civil lawsuits have been put up since the New York law, which temporarily took off the statute of restrictions against groundbreaking abuse claims, came into effect on Aug. 14.
Survivors claimed the intensity of claims coming from Epstein indicates US laws are not enough. “This miserable suffering exists in a lot of people in a lot of regions where there is no alternative to seek,” Assemblywoman Linda Rosenthal said.
In March 2005, a woman reported to Florida’s Palm Beach Police Department and claimed that her 14-year-old stepdaughter had been forced to Epstein’s mansion by an older girl.
There she was given $300 (equivalent to $380 in 2018) to strip and give a massage to Epstein. She had undressed but left the encounter spotting just her underwear.
Police conducted a 13-month secret investigation of Epstein. This included a raid of his home. The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) also jumped into the research. In the events that followed, the police accused that Epstein had given several girls money to indulge in sexual acts with him.
In May 2006, Palm Beach police delivered an initial cause report claiming that Epstein should be facing charges of four degrees of unlawful sex with underage girls and one count of sexual abuse. Epstein’s defense team consists of a team of elite lawyers like Roy Black, Gerald Lefcourt, Harvard Law School professor Alan Dershowitz, and former U. S. Solicitor General Ken Starr.