Jeffrey Epstein news

Jeffrey Epstein news:

His friendship with the late multimillionaire Jeffrey Epstein increasingly brings Prince Andrew into an explanation.

A BBC interview was supposed to be a blow to liberation - but only increased the pressure on the British Royal.

British Prince Andrew, 59, is getting deeper into the maelstrom of abuse scandal surrounding dead US businessman Jeffrey Epstein.

Following the announcement that he would resign from his duties as a member of the royal family, the pressure on the Royal to testify with US investigators is likely to increase.

For the first time, Andrew put it in full view. He regrets his connection to Epstein and has "deep sympathy" with his victims.

Andrew was a friend of the multimillionaire for many years and a regular guest on his estate. Nevertheless, he does not want to hear about the abuse.

At the weekend, Andrew had first spoken in an interview about his relationship with Epstein, who committed suicide in his prison cell in August.

In the interview, Andrew said he could not remember a meeting with Virginia Giuffre, who raised abuse charges against him during the Epstein affair. "I have no memory of ever meeting this lady," Andrew told the BBC.

Giuffre, formerly known as Roberts, was abused for years by Epstein and forced to have sex with his wealthy friends - including Prince Andrew - in his own words.

She said she was only 17 when she first visited London in 2001. She named two other occasions in New York and on Epstein's private island in the Caribbean.

A photo shows Andrew with the then-teenager in the London house of Epstein partner Ghislaine Maxwell, with her arm around her bared hip.

In the interview, Andrew could not explain the picture, he responded awkwardly to the question. He remembered that he had been to a pizza restaurant in a small town near London that night.

Overall, Epstein has been accused in many cases of abuse of underage women, which he also forced to prostitution.

Among other things, the victim lawyer Gloria Allred had, therefore, demanded a statement from Andrew in the case.

Of course, I am willing to cooperate with any relevant investigative authority if necessary. After Andrew's BBC interview, universities and companies had gone aloof from the member of the British royal family.

Several companies and universities discontinued cooperation with an economic development initiative he had set up, while others put their links with the prince to the test.

Among them were well-known companies such as BT (British Telecommunications), the auditing firm KPMG and the Bank Standard Chartered.

Andrew had asked the Queen to resign from his duties "for the foreseeable future." The queen granted him this.


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