The mystery of the shadowy sex trafficker Jeffrey Epstein is still unfolding despite his “suicide” in a New York jail cell four years ago.
The US Virgin Islands is unable to subpoena Google co-founder Larry Page over potential ties to Jeffrey Epstein because he cannot be physically located, federal court filings reveal.
In an investigation filed by the attorney general of the US Virgin Islands, investigators searched for a physical address at which Page, 50, could be personally summoned to appear in court.
The prosecutors have identified four invalid addresses. Now they are requesting that the federal authorities permit Page to appear through Alphabet. It’s because he is still on the board.
Two possible reasons could be given for Mr. Page’s disappearance could be due to two reasons: either Page does not wish to testify for fear of being implicated in crimes, or another party doesn’t want him.
Elon Musk was recently asked to “red-check” all Twitter accounts that were associated with Jeffrey Epstein. We might be getting a new Silicon Valley technology lord after this ordeal.
As part of the ongoing Virgin Islands prosecutor against JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon, subpoenas have been issued. It involves top-level multinational banking officials who may be complicit in a longstanding trafficking ring.
In an interview with NBC News on Thursday, CEO Jamie Dimon expressed his “sorrow” over the business relationship between the bank and Jeffrey Epstein. He denied, however, that the bank was legally responsible for Epstein’s sex trafficking.
Dimon stated in the Bloomberg interview, that if JPMorgan had known everything that became public over the last few years regarding Epstein, then “we would have taken different decisions.”
What awful propaganda
If anyone believes that a banker like Jamie Dimon, who is also a multinational corporation, can feel regret over facilitating illegal/immoral activity on behalf of his clients, I will sell them oceanfront property along the Montana coast.
JPMorgan and other banks in the same peer group are eager to engage in criminal activities that can generate sufficient revenue to make it worthwhile.
“A cargo ship that was seized last month with nearly 20 tons of cocaine on board — with an estimated street value of $1.3 billion — belongs to JP Morgan Chase,” CBS News reported in 2019.