A group of Jeffrey Epstein’s sex trafficking victims has put Bill Clinton on notice by revealing that Ghislaine Maxwell has until next June to blow the whistle and cut a deal with prosecutors.
Attorney Spencer Kuvin, who represents nine of Epstein’s accusers, issued the warning to Clinton and others in a new documentary about Prince Andrew and his deceased pedophile friend.
According to Kuvin, Maxwell has until June 2023 to cooperate with prosecutors if she wants to blow the whistle and cut a deal on her lengthy sentence.
Maxwell, 60, was sentenced to 20 years in prison in June and will most likely die in prison unless she makes a deal.
She intends to appeal her conviction but naming names is the only realistic chance she has to reduce her sentence.
Bill Clinton should be sweating bullets.
Maxwell is living in FCI Tallahassee, a low-security federal prison in Florida where she has reportedly ganged up with an infamous double murderer.
“She is really the person who holds all the secrets,” said Kuvin says in the documentary “Prince Andrew: Banished.”
“This isn’t the end of the story.”
The question now is whether Ms. Maxwell will consider disclosing the names of the Epstein “clients” pursuant to Federal Rule 35. That rule makes it possible for a convicted defendant to have their sentence reduced for providing “substantial assistance” to law enforcement following the imposition of sentence:
(b) Reducing a Sentence for Substantial Assistance.
(1) In General. Upon the government’s motion made within one year of sentencing, the court may reduce a sentence if the defendant, after sentencing, provided substantial assistance in investigating or prosecuting another person.
(2) Later Motion. Upon the government’s motion made more than one year after sentencing, the court may reduce a sentence if the defendant’s substantial assistance involved:
(A) information not known to the defendant until one year or more after sentencing;
(B) information provided by the defendant to the government within one year of sentencing, but which did not become useful to the government until more than one year after sentencing; or
(C) information the usefulness of which could not reasonably have been anticipated by the defendant until more than one year after sentencing and which was promptly provided to the government after its usefulness was reasonably apparent to the defendant.
As you can see, Ms. Maxwell will need to disclose this information within a year, or it will be too late for her to benefit. She theoretically might try to appeal her sentence before making that decision to cooperate, but her appeal might take longer than a year to resolve. Clearly, though, were she to divulge important information about “the clients” to federal prosecutors, she might be able to reduce her sentence such that she does not risk dying in prison.
As Slay News reported, Maxwell ganged up with infamous double murderer Narcy Novack in a Florida prison.
Novack hired a hit man to kill her husband and her elderly mother-in-law in a doomed bid to steal the family’s cash.
A source told the UK Mirror: “Once inside, Ghislaine gravitated towards Narcy.
“Because of her length of time inside and the brutality of her crime, she is treated like a female don.
“All the younger girls address her as ‘Miss Novack’ out of respect.
“Ghislaine will have a modicum of protection through her friendship, but given their ages and millionaire backgrounds, they were always destined to get on well.
“Together, they spend hours talking, laughing, and joking,” the source said.
Maxwell is inmate 02879-509 and is serving a 20-year sentence for her role as Jeffrey Epstein’s sex trafficking accomplice.
“Ms. Maxwell worked with Epstein to select young victims who were vulnerable and played a pivotal role in facilitating sexual abuse,” Judge Nathan said at sentencing.
Maxwell said before her sentencing:
“I realize I have been convicted of assisting Jeffrey Epstein to commit these crimes.
“My association with Epstein will permanently stain me.
“It is the biggest regret of my life that I ever met him.”