Tuesday, July 24, 2007

D.C. Madame: "Big Names" May Be On Client List

Prison Planet | July 24, 2007
Paul Joseph Watson

Deborah Jeane Palfrey, better known as the D.C. Madame, says that anything up to a hundred notable individuals remain undiscovered on the infamous phone numbers list, and that "big names" may also feature.

The government claims that Palfrey's former escort service, Pamela Martin and Associates, was an illegal prostitution ring, and yet it was allowed to operate for 13 years before Palfrey's attempt to close the business made many influential Beltway politicians nervous that she was about to spill the beans on their involvement - triggering federal harassment and a criminal investigation.

In response, Palfrey released a giant archive of phone numbers of people who used the service, forcing several public officials to admit their involvement, including Senator David Vitter and State Department official Randall L. Tobias.

Speaking to The Alex Jones Show, Palfrey outlined the long chain of harassment and surveillance she had endured on behalf of the government's "investigation" of the case, many details of which are routinely ignored by the corporate media, including how federal agents posed as a couple who were interested in buying her home as a means of accessing her property without a warrant.

She also detailed how her financial transactions were intercepted and also how the warrant to search her house was finally obtained under the pretext of anti-terror laws, of which this case bore no relation.

Palfrey eventually had all her financial and real estate assets frozen by the government before she even knew what she was being charged with.

Palfrey characterized the situation as "puzzling, twisted and bizarre," adding, "This is not a case about prostitution, it never was, it isn't now and it never will be - there's something very rotten at the core of all this."

Palfrey said she had been completely blackballed by the mainstream media who are not interested in the story, including the Washington Post and the New York Times who declined to speak with her.

Sen. David Vitter, R-La., admits his involvement in the call girl scandal at a press conference last week.

The D.C. Madame indicated that the identities of more big name individuals involved in the scandal were about to be released.

"We now know it goes at least as high as a United States Senator," said Palfrey, "I'm hearing rumors now from other people that there are other possibilities in that stratosphere so to speak, on that level."

Palfrey stated that there were anything up to a hundred of other notable individuals that have yet to be exposed as having used the escort service, including potential "big names."

Asked if Palfrey agreed with the observation that Republicans favored gay male prostitutes over women, Palfrey responded, "I don't know about that, I seem to think that as well by reading news reports."

As we have highlighted before, mainly Republican self-proclaimed Christian attendees to the annual Bohemian Grove retreat - a kind of summer camp for the elite where policy is formulated without oversight - are routinely "serviced" by gay male porn stars, who are transported in to work as valets, according to a report in the New York Post.

The D.C. Madame scandal is important for several reasons but the core issue is the fact that the majority of high-level public and government officials are embroiled in these kinds of activities, along with even seedier pursuits, and this ensures they are completely compromised and can be politically blackmailed to maintain the status quo, because if it was to fall then they would go down with it.

This strikes at the very root of why the majority in Congress consistently oppose immediate withdrawal from Iraq, a new investigation into 9/11 and the impeachment of Bush and Cheney - because to lend support to such actions would leave them vulnerable to a brutal exposé of whatever skeletons are in their closet.

Palfrey concluded by promising that new developments in the case may emerge within the next few weeks.

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