Kavanaugh accuser confesses she made up claims to 'get attention'

Adjust Comment Print

One of Justice Brett M. Kavanaugh's accusers admitted this week that she made up her lurid tale of a backseat vehicle rape, saying it "was a tactic" to try to derail the judge's confirmation to the Supreme Court. "I am not Jane Doe".

He said that nothing of the kind ever happened.

The report concluded: "Committee investigators found no verifiable evidence that supported Dr. Ford's allegations against Justice Kavanaugh".

She further confessed to Committee investigators that (1) she "just wanted to get attention"; (2) "it was a tactic"; and (3) "that was just a ploy".

Kavanaugh was questioned about the letter in September under oath and categorically denied the allegations. After she was tracked down and interviewed by Senate investigators, the woman recanted and said she was not the author and had never met Kavanaugh.

"Grassley has also referred Julie Swetnik, Michael Avanetti and an unnamed man for criminal prosecution after making false claims to congressional investigators", Townhall reported.

More news: Free Google Home Mini With New Or Existing Spotify Family Account
More news: Oprah Wore a Blake Lively-Approved Velvet Suit While Campaigning in Georgia
More news: Shawn Michaels Comments on Future Matches, Crown Jewel

The Committee is grateful to citizens who come forward with relevant information in good faith, even if they are not one hundred percent sure about what they know.

Susan Walsh/APRetired Justice Anthony Kennedy, right, ceremonially swears-in Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh, as President Donald Trump looks on, in the East Room of the White House in Washington, October 8, 2018. "But when individuals intentionally mislead the Committee, they divert Committee resources during time-sensitive investigations and materially impede our work". Such acts are not only unfair; they are potentially illegal.

An investigation into sexual misconduct allegations against Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh by multiple women found that no witnesses could provide evidence to substantiate their claims, a letter to Senate Republicans from the Senate Judiciary Committee chairman said Friday. Committee investigators ran background on Munro-Leighton and, according to Grassley, found that she is a left-wing activist who is decades older than Kavanaugh and who lives in Kentucky, not California as she alleged in the letter.

"Following the separate and extensive investigations by both the Committee and the FBI, there was no evidence to substantiate any of the claims of sexual assault made against Justice Kavanaugh".

At the rally, Trump also attacked Montana Democratic Sen. Kavanaugh denied the accusation, as well as allegations of misconduct made by two other women. It's not clear at this time if these concerns had to do with the reporting of a specific threat - again, they say its just "an abundance of caution" - but it has been reported in the past the Kavanaugh and his family have received death threats. "The letter contained highly graphic sexual-assault accusations against Judge Kavanaugh".