Connect with us

Hi, what are you looking for?


Jeffrey Epstein’s Island Visitors Exposed in Data Breach

via Inside Edition
This article was originally published at Publications approved for syndication have permission to republish this article, such as Microsoft News, Yahoo News, Newsbreak, UltimateNewswire and others. To learn more about syndication opportunities, visit About Us.

Location data from nearly 200 mobile devices that visited Jeffrey Epstein’s private island was collected by controversial data broker Near Intelligence and revealed the residences of many guests.

Near recorded visits from 80 cities across the U.S., corresponding to affluent homes.

While meant for marketing, the data was also sold to the U.S. military.

It mapped not just millionaire estates but areas where Epstein’s victims lived.

This raised privacy concerns from attorney Lisa Bloom, who represented alleged victims.

“Most of the clients who come to me, their number one concern is privacy and safety,” attorney Lisa Bloom said. “It’s deeply concerning to think that any sexual abuse victims’ location will be tracked and then stored and then sold to someone, who can presumably do whatever they want with it.”

No one beyond Epstein and Maxwell were charged in the sex trafficking case, though the FBI has possession of evidence.

In January, more Epstein documents were unsealed, revealing associations to prominent figures like Clinton, Jackson, and Pritzker.

The records did not raise new allegations but further exposed information about Prince Andrew and Brunel related to Jane Doe #3.

You May Also Like