Gisleyn Maxwell was asked several questions about her past experiences of sexual harassment during the selection of a future panel of judges, and warned that their answers would be used to determine whether they could be impartial in the case.
More than 51 question papers filled out by hundreds of prospective panelists are under the microscope this week after a member of the panel of judges who assisted in the sentencing of Ms. Jeffrey Epstein admitted that she had distracted the debate with sexual violence from her past.
Before the selection, Scotti David and hundreds of other potential judges were asked to fill out a questionnaire that included these specific questions correctly:
- You or your family members have supported, lobbied, petitioned, protested, or supported any laws, regulations, or organizations related to sexual trafficking, sexual offenses against minors, sexual harassment, or sexual harassment. Did you work any other way?
- Witnesses in this case may allege sexual harassment or sexual harassment. Were you as difficult as other witnesses in assessing the credibility of a witness who claimed to have been sexually assaulted or abused?
- Have you or a friend or family member ever been a victim of sexual harassment, sexual harassment, or sexual harassment? (This includes attempted sexual assault or other unwanted sexual intercourse, including by a stranger, acquaintance, supervisor, teacher, or family member.)
- Have you or a friend or family member been charged with sexual assault, sexual assault, or sexual assault? (This includes formal charges in court, as well as informal charges of actual or sexual assault or other unwanted sexual violence in a social or work environment, including by a stranger, acquaintance, supervisor, teacher, or family member. )
In several interviews with the press this week, David said he was not asked about his history of sexual harassment during the jury selection process, and that he “flew away” from the survey.
But when asked if he was a victim of sexual harassment in one of his questions, he told the Daily Mail: “I would definitely have marked ‘Yes’. But to be honest, I don’t remember that question. ‘q ”.
David’s revelation cast doubt on Maxwell’s conviction – as prosecutors and defense attorneys are trying to determine if he gave a false answer in the interrogation. His and other judges’ answers remain sealed.
If he replied that he was a victim of sexual harassment, Maxwell’s team could have asked him to forgive them.
Speaking to the media using only his name and father’s name, David admitted to Acesparks that he had abused himself during the discussion when others questioned the credibility of the two women who testified against Maxwell.
He told the Independent that the room was quiet when he described his past in detail, and told them that he could only remember some details like witnesses.
He also told witnesses Jane and Carolyn how they waited until high school before telling anyone about their violence to justify why they hAcesparks’t come earlier.
In letters submitted to the case on Wednesday, the defense attorney asked Maxwell to file a new lawsuit based on the interviews, and prosecutors forced the judge to launch an investigation.
On Thursday, a Post photographer saw David leaving his downtown apartment with a suitcase and night bag hanging over his shoulder, and then used extra family-sized roasted Cheez-Dog crackers to protect his face. He also used something that looked like a pink kitten trash can to block out the view of the shutter.
The situation forced David to become a lawyer with Todd Spodek in the event that Judge Alison Nathan scheduled a hearing on the violation.
Spodek represented a number of influential clients, most recently Anna Sorokin, a socialist who pretended to be the child of a wealthy European family and deceived banks, businesses and friends.
Additional report by Lee Brown