Julie Swetnick is the one who has claimed Brett Kavanaugh and Mark Judge ran around spiking the punch at gang rape parties. She’s made some very serious allegations against both men who have denied any of the claims.

Swetnick was interviewed by Kate Snow of NBC and as it turns out, Swetnick isn’t so sure of her sensational and damning allegation, as it appears that she is now backtracking on her claims.

Her original claim of spiking the punch turns out to be that the two men were seen around the punch bowl but never actually seen doing anything to the punch.

She also changed her claim that the two men participated in gang rapes. She now says she just saw boys hanging around outside the bedrooms. That’s quite different than her original story of lines of guys waiting their turn with a girl.

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This woman has a track record of lying…

It’s pretty unreal that a woman like the one described below is to even be considered as credible in a case against a man of Judge Kavanaugh’s stature. This one case below is enough to disqualify her:

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Julie Swetnick might have the tables turned on her with the latest news regarding a charge of “sexual misconduct”. Swetnick also lied about her education and work experience. She committed fraud by collecting unemployment while working for a company in D.C. There’s more but this is just what she did while employed by Webtrends.

After Swetnick issued a statement last week as the third accuser of Judge Brett Kavanaugh, we come to find out that Swetnick has a checkered past from 18 years ago and beyond. The case below is just one of many that Swetnick has had over the years.

Oregon Live reports

Webtrends alleged Swetnick claimed to have graduated from Johns Hopkins University but the company said it subsequently learned the school had no record of her attendance. Webtrends said she also “falsely described her work experience” at a prior employer.

The suit also alleges Swetnick “engaged in unwelcome, sexually offensive conduct” while at Webtrends and “made false and retaliatory allegations that other co-workers had engaged in inappropriate conduct toward her.”

The suit alleges Swetnick “engaged in unwelcome sexual innuendo and inappropriate conduct” directed at two male employees during a business lunch, with Webtrends customers present. Swetnick claimed two other employees had sexually harassed her, according to the suit.

Webtrends’ suit said it determined Swetnick had engaged in misconduct but could not find evidence to support her allegations against her colleagues. Later, the company alleged, Swetnick took medical leave and simultaneously claimed unemployment benefits in the District of Columbia.

In the suit, Webtrends alleged Swetnick threatened legal action against the company over her own harassment claims. The lawsuit claimed that act defamed the business and sought at least $150,000 on behalf of an employee that Swetnick had allegedly made false statements about.



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