Rudy Giuliani Accused Of Selling Pardons By Former CIA Person

Rudy Giuliani Accused Of Selling Pardons By Former CIA Person

( – A woman suing the ex-mayor of New York City claims that Giuliani discussed buying pardons from the president for $2 million each and dividing the proceeds with Trump. Noelle Dunphy made the accusation in a lawsuit claiming that Giuliani employed her, compelled her to engage in sexual acts, refused to pay her wages, and then fired her.

In response, Trump spokeswoman Natalie Harp said, “FAKE NEWS!”

Giuliani countered Dunphy’s complaint with his own allegations. An ex-partner of Ms. Dunphy’s alleges that she is an escort who shakes down rich men by accusing them of rape, according to one of Guiliani’s advisors, Ted Goodman. “America’s Mayor” emphatically denies the claims raised by Ms. Dunphy.

The attorney for Dunphy, Justin Kelton, re-retaliated, saying Giuliani is not the first prominent man accused of sexual abuse towards subordinates to try to slander his accuser.

The New York Times reported in January 2021 that a convicted former CIA official had been told that Giuliani might help deliver a pardon for $2 million, prompting the pay-for-pardons claim. Giuliani disputed such an assertion at the time. According to the article, no proof of promises to pay Trump had surfaced.

Dunphy’s complaint also accused Giuliani of disclosing confidential information about his business dealings. According to the lawsuit, Giuliani boasted to Dunphy that he made $10 million yearly from speaking engagements and consulting, and he lied to her by promising a $1 million salary in exchange for her services as director of business development and executive assistant.

According to the complaint, Giuliani allegedly told the worker she had to keep her hours a secret and wait to get paid until after he settled his divorce with his ex-wife.

Giuliani allegedly told Dunphy of a plan for Trump to declare victory regardless of whether he won the race on February 7, 2019, over a year before the 2020 election, blaming a probable defeat on “voter fraud.” The lawsuit claims Dunphy eavesdropped on a call involving a $72 billion business deal in China on the same day.

Dunphy alleges she was paid about $12,000 for two years of work for Giuliani. This sum, including reimbursements for various expenses, falls short of her $1.988 million demand.

In her case, she is seeking at least $10 million in damages.

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