Despite Jeffrey Epstein’s “suicide” in a New York prison cell over four years ago, the mystery surrounding the elusive sex trafficker nevertheless continues to reach its zenith.
Federal court documents show that the US Virgin Islands cannot physically find Google co-founder Larry Page in order to summon him for questioning about possible links to Jeffrey Epstein.
According to a petition submitted by the US Virgin Islands attorney general, authorities looked for an address where the 50-year-old Page might be served with a court summons.
Since the four locations they found for Page were invalid, federal prosecutors are now asking that Page be served via Alphabet, Google’s parent company, since he is still an active member of its board of directors.
Former JPMorgan CEO Jes Staley, former Disney executive Michael Ovitz, and Google co-founder Sergey Brin have also been called to testify before a Virgin Islands grand jury.
The current CEO of JPMorgan, Jamie Dimon, is scheduled to be deposed at the end of this month.
Around 55 of Epstein’s accounts at JPMorgan were allegedly serviced by the bank between 1998 and 2013, long after his first arrest in 2006 for abusing adolescents in Florida.
CEO Jamie Dimon acknowledged it was sad the bank had had anything to do with the now-deceased sexual abuser Jeffrey Epstein, but he disputed that it had responsibility for Epstein’s sex trafficking.
In a television interview, Dimon stated they would have handled things differently with former client Epstein if JPMorgan were aware of all that has come to light in recent years.
Epstein began using the bank’s services in 1998 and deposited millions of dollars until pleading guilty to soliciting sexual activity from a minor in Florida in 2008. He received a prison term of 13 months.
Until 2013, Epstein was still one of JPMorgan’s customers, despite his conviction.