The Epstein Series By Whitney Webb

Ashley Hayes

Sometimes in order to understand our present, we must revisit our past.  And while mainstream media — who never gives the full story anyway — would like us to move on from the Jeffrey Epstein story, I believe it’s vital to understand it, particularly because it’s much, much bigger — and goes much further back — than we have been led to believe; and also because the individuals involved with Epstein are informing our lives, and our futures, at this very moment.

In July and August of 2019, investigative journalist Whitney Webb published an extraordinary multi-part series on Epstein, an Israeli- and American-intelligence asset, that includes deeply-sourced details on the web of individuals and organizations tied to this prolific pedophile.

I encourage you to read each part, including the linked-to source info:

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6 thoughts on “The Epstein Series By Whitney Webb

  1. sandy edwards December 20, 2022 / 5:12 pm

    Thanks Ashley. This is a lot to digest. So grateful for the share.

    • Ashley December 20, 2022 / 9:15 pm

      My pleasure, Sandy!

  2. lhakes12 December 20, 2022 / 9:08 pm

    I found an interesting review on the book, “It’s Not About The Sex: Stories About Human Trafficking from a Law Enforcement Officer, a Survivor, a Brothel Madam, and an Advocate.” By John Digirolamo. This reviewer states from the book how victims are snared.
    The review states: “Sometimes, traffickers find victims on a computer, posing as teenagers, developing an online friendship, then meeting in person and using psychological and other means to ensnare the victim. This may mean buying the victim new designer clothes and using subtleties to get the child into drugs. Once the youngster is addicted, she will do anything. If in school, she can enlist drug-using friends, expanding the traffickers network.
    According to the author, five per cent are kidnapped. Many are runaways, some are exploited by an abusive family member, someone in a foster home, or a school friend. But the result is the same: a child or teenager is tricked or coerced into having sex with a stranger, making huge profits for criminals.
    The traffickers are skilled in psychology, frequenting low scale discount stores, bus stations, the most likely places to find victims.
    Once the victim is at work in the trade, the trafficker holds her with threats leavened with a modicum of hope. “Just do this for a little while.” But more often, fear is leveraged. If the victim doesn’t obey, “I”ll show videos,” or “I”ll hurt your family.” The predator works to eliminate any potential support or avenue of escape the victim has. But each victim is different, and the trafficker uses the methods that work for a particular victim.
    Yet everyone snared in the sex trade suffers the same, having their life destroyed in some way. According to the book, the life expectancy of victims is seven years. Many die young, some at the hands of their captors, others from drug overdose or suicide. Those fortunate to escape find their life has been permanently altered and relatively few are able to regain a semblance of normalcy.”

    • Dr. John Reizer December 20, 2022 / 9:32 pm

      Yes, it seems like a terrible existence for these poor people, Lisa. The victims are treated as sub-humans, and it’s so disturbing to think that this is happening worldwide to so many men and women.

      John

      • lhakes12 December 20, 2022 / 10:08 pm

        It is incredibly sad, John. And many of these victims are so young! I doubt that these predators have any souls!

        Lisa

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