Michael Avenatti names third Kavanaugh accuser, details parties and running 'trains' on girls
Attorney Michael Avenatti identifies third Kavanaugh accuser as Julie Swetnick.
Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh is facing a third accuser presented by lawyer Michael Avenatti, the attorney who represented Stormy Daniels and her story involving President Donald Trump.
The third accuser is Julie Swetnick, a Washington resident.
She claims that Kavanaugh and others spiked drinks given to girls at parties. The drinks allegedly contained grain alcohol and possibly drugs that would help the girls lose their inhibitions. (Isn't that the point of alcohol, for everyone drinking it to lose their inhibitions?)
Swetnick, 55, claims that the drinking by Kavanaugh and his friend Mark Judge was going on so that girls could be 'gang raped' or boys could run a 'train' on the girls.
She claims to have the memory of boys lined up outside of rooms at parties where boys would wait for their turn with a girl who is in the room. She includes Mark Judge and Brett Kavanaugh as two of those boys.
She then claims that she was a victim in, or around, 1982, stating "I became the victim of one of these 'gang' or 'train' rapes where Mark Judge and Brett Kavanaugh were present."She says they were present, but she does not say if one of those two men have done anything wrong.
Below is my correspondence to Mr. Davis of moments ago, together with a sworn declaration from my client. We demand an immediate FBI investigation into the allegations. Under no circumstances should Brett Kavanaugh be confirmed absent a full and complete investigation. pic.twitter.com/QHbHBbbfbE— Michael Avenatti (@MichaelAvenatti) September 26, 2018
Kavanaugh has repeatedly denied committing any sexual misconduct. He also claims to have been a virgin in high school.
The White House had no immediate comment on the allegations by Swetnick.
Spokesmen for Senate Judiciary Committee Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, and ranking Democratic member Dianne Feinstein of California did not immediately respond to CNBC's requests for comment on Avenatti's client.
Avenatti had for several days said he had a client, until now unnamed, who had been aware of gang rapes connected to Kavanaugh. His release of Swetnick's affidavit to the chief counsel for the Senate Judiciary Committee comes a day before Kavanaugh and another woman accusing him of sexual assault are due to testify at that committee.
Brett Kavanaugh also faces accusations from Deborah Ramirez and Christine Blasey Ford, although both have become sort of a media circus with their story. It's difficult to provide either accuser with any credibility.
They should allow an investigation to be carried out to clear Kavanaugh's name and determine who is telling the truth.
While the investigation is going on, he should be confirmed into the Supreme Court and allowed to do his job.