Epstein’s Victims Ask Big Bank Executives To Confess

As JPMorgan Chase faces two lawsuits claiming it profited financially from Jeffrey Epstein’s business, three victims of his sex-trafficking ring sent impassioned letters imploring JPMorgan Chase officials to acknowledge they knew about the assault upon them.

According to a report, Jamie Dimon, CEO of JPMorgan Chase, faced questions under oath regarding the almost fifteen years Epstein was a customer. When asked whether he got a letter from a specific victim,  Haley Robson, Dimon said he had not but expressed a lot of sympathy for her.

Robson, then a 16-year-old at Royal Palm High School in West Palm Beach, Florida, fell under Epstein’s cruel spell in 2004. At the time, Epstein was 51. Robson, now 30 years old, recently sent a letter to Dimon in which she described the “shame” and “criticism” she has endured since Epstein’s death.

Courtney Wild also wrote to Mary Erdoes, the CEO of JPMorgan’s asset and wealth management division.

Wild, who was just 14 when Epstein abused her, sent an angry letter to Erdoes in which she claimed that the crimes he perpetrated involved cash and that her financial institution should have recognized what he did was criminal and illegal.

The report shows the Virgin Islands have sued JP Morgan twice, once as a plaintiff and once as a defendant. The complaint was filed in December 2022 and alleges that JPMorgan knew it had not complied with federal laws in relation to Epstein-related accounts.

U.S. millionaire and alleged facilitator of Jeffrey Epstein’s heinous exploitation and human trafficking of underage females plans to transform the private islands into a vacation destination, according to NPR. Since Epstein’s death in 2019, the future of Little St. James and Great St. James has been uncertain.

A representative for Stephen Deckoff’s SD Investments told NPR that the billionaire made a payment of sixty million dollars for both islands.