Epstein accusers are speaking out about how several years ago, they bravely came forward to tell their horrific #MeToo stories to ABC and far-left Vanity Fair, and the pain that it caused them when they both decided to keep their stories hidden.

Curiously, both ABC and Vanity Fair had no issues with publishing uncorroborated, unfounded, and decades-old, stories of sexual assault by Trump’s pick for Supreme Court, Justice Bret Kavanaugh.

In 2003, Vanity Fair published “Talented Mr. Epstein,” a flattering piece that brags about his relationships with accused sexual predators  Clinton and Kevin Spacey.

Lately, Jeffrey Epstein’s high-flying style has been drawing oohs and aahs: the bachelor financier lives in New York’s largest private residence, claims to take only billionaires as clients, and flies celebrities including Bill Clinton and Kevin Spacey on his Boeing 727.

Vanity Fair had the opportunity to stop Epstein from sexually assaulting other young women by telling the stories of these young girls. Instead, they heaped praise on the “good looking” Epstein, referring to him as “charming,” in the article.

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Its occupant, financier Jeffrey Epstein, 50, admits to friends that he likes it when people think of him this way. A good-looking man, resembling Ralph Lauren, with thick gray-white hair and a weathered face, he usually dresses in jeans, knit shirts, and loafers. He tells people he bought the house because he knew he “could never live anywhere bigger.” He thinks 51,000 square feet is an appropriately large space for someone like himself, who deals mostly in large concepts—especially large sums of money.

Vanity Fair interviewed a close friend, Rosa Monckton, former Tiffany & Co. CEO whose quote made it into the glowing piece on the eccentric billionaire:

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Vanity Fair, however, showed no restraint when it came to publishing unfounded and uncorroborated tales of decades-old sexual assault accusation about Bret Kavanaugh during his US Supreme Court confirmation.


FROM THEIR ARTICLE: On Monday night, Kavanaugh’s credibility suffered another blow when NBC News reported that he may have misled Senators about his prior knowledge of Deborah Ramirez’s claim that he had exposed himself to her at a college party decades ago. According to Senate transcripts dated September 25, Kavanaugh told Republicans on the Judiciary Committee that he had learned of the accusation when it was published in The New Yorker on September 23, two days earlier. He acknowledged that he had heard Ramirez had reached out to several of their Yale classmates—“That doesn’t sound good to me. . . . It sounds like an orchestrated hit to take me out”—but he did not say that he knew anything about the content of her claims.

Vanity Fair’s ridiculous article cited a copy of a photo of Ramirez smiling in a group photo at a wedding where Kavanaugh is also seen smiling, as evidence of her claim that was never confirmed or corroborated.

Notably, in one text message on September 22, Yarasavage told Berchem that she provided “Brett’s team” with a copy of a photo from her wedding that shows Ramirez and Kavanaugh, both of whom were in the wedding party, smiling in a group. But during his interview with G.O.P. lawmakers on the Senate panel three days later, Kavanaugh said he was only “pretty sure” that he attended the wedding with Ramirez. “I am sure that I saw her because it wasn’t a huge wedding,” he said.

Vanity Fair had no issues with publishing multiple articles suggesting Bret Kavanaugh was secretly a serial sexual predator several decades ago, with no concrete evidence, but explains to NPR their decision to not run the interviews of Epstein’s victims was based on legal concerns.

NPR’s David Folkenflik explains:

The magazine and the network cite journalistic standards and, in VF’s case, legal concerns, for their decisions. All newsrooms must take such concerns seriously. And numerous editors note changes in the landscape wrought by #metoo on how the credibility of allegations is assessed.

The Epoch Times reports- Before the Vanity Fair article on Epstein was published, Epstein himself had shown up at the Vanity Fair offices and spoke to then-editor-in-chief Graydon Carter, reported NPR.

“He was torturing Graydon,” says John Connolly, a Vanity Fair contributing editor at the time. Epstein pressed Carter on the story, later repeatedly calling him. Carter later received a severed head of a dead cat and a bullet at his apartment.

Carter told the Hollywood Reporter that the magazine didn’t have three sources, which it considered necessary, later telling NPR that Vicky Ward, the reporter, didn’t have three sources that met the outlet’s “legal threshold.”

ABC News also decided to sit on their interview with teenage Epstein victim, Virginia Roberts Giuffre. The Epstein victim expressed how ABC News hiding her story made her feel “defeated” and how she couldn’t believe a formidable network like ABC” refused to publish her story.

Virginia Roberts Giuffre on ABC sitting on her interview for four years: “I was defeated, once again, by the very people I spoke out against and once again, my voice was silenced. I could not believe that a formidable network like ABC had backed down and given in.”

ABC News wasted no time featuring unfounded and uncorroborated accusations against then-Judge Bret Kavanaugh by three women, two of whom have been completely discredited.

From a September 27, 2018, ABC News article:

As of Wednesday, three women — Julie Swetnick, Christine Blasey Ford and Deborah Ramirez — have come forward to accuse the nominee of either sexual misconduct or sexual assault.

Here’s a look at what each of them has said about what allegedly happened:

The article still appears with no corrections regarding discoveries that were later made about false allegations against Bret Kavanaugh by accuser Julie Swetnick, who was being represented by creepy porn lawyer, Michael Avenatti.


Epstein’s links to the media also include ABC anchor George Stephanopoulos and longtime PBS host Charlie Rose.

Rose, who was fired by CBS for alleged sexual harassment, reportedly hired three women Epstein recommended as assistants. Neither PBS nor CBS, who Rose also worked for, has commented on the situation.

Rose was among the attendees at a small dinner at Epstein’s New York mansion in 2010, along with Stephanopoulos, who was a former aide to President Bill Clinton, journalist Katie Couric, and Hollywood figures such as Woody Allen and Chelsea Handler.

Couric’s representative said it was the first and last time she saw Epstein and Stephanopoulus later said he regretted being there.

“That dinner was the first and last time I’ve seen him,” Stephanopoulos told The New York Times in an email. “I should have done more due diligence. It was a mistake to go.”

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