The estate of Jeffrey Epstein has paid over $50 million to the pedophile's young victims through its compensation fund.
Front Page Detectives obtained court documents filed by the executors of Epstein's estate in the Virgin Islands, which read: "The Estate has already funded the Program with over $87 million specifically to pay claimants, in addition to regular payments the Estate has made to cover the Program’s administration and operations. Of that more than $87 million, $57,750,000 has to date been paid out to claimants."
At the same time, disturbing new details are emerging about the victims. In an amended complaint filed in the Virgin Islands, Epstein is accused of "engaging in sexual contact with a minor between 13 and 16 years of age" on his private island Little St James. Two of his victims also told investigators that they saw young girls alone on the island when they were forced to accompany Epstein to his Caribbean hideaway.
Some victims may have been even younger, according to additional court filings that were first reported by Front Page Detectives. "Air traffic controllers and airport personnel have reported seeing, as recently as 2018, Epstein leaving his private jet with young girls who appeared to be between the ages of 11 and 18 years," states one document.
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There are still a number of women seeking damages from the compensation fund, and claims were still coming in as of last week. The most recent accusations come from a young woman who stated she was 11 when Epstein and Ghislaine Maxwell allegedly raped her in Oklahoma.
Those women who have received damages have been remarkably quiet on the subject, despite claims that they would be free to discuss the matter after they had settled with the estate. It seems however that the executors are still requiring the women to honor the terms of any non-disclosure agreements they may have signed over the years.
That could explain why not all the women have accepted the compensation package they have been offered by the operators of the fund. The executors of the estate - Darren Indyke and Richard Kahn - note in their filing that "the estate has already provided funds to the program more than sufficient for the program to pay all compensation determinations made to date if accepted by those claimants."
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