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Google co-founder MIA in Epstein lawsuit – Virgin Islands – RT World News

Larry Page can’t be found, the government wants to subpoena Google’s parent company Alphabet

The Virgin Islands is trying to subpoena Google parent Alphabet over a lawsuit it accuses JPMorgan of supporting Jeffrey Epstein’s underage sex trafficking ring, according to a legal filing last week.

Government investigators have been unable to locate Google co-founder Larry Page and have asked Judge Jed Lakoff to allow Alphabet, noting that the lawsuit’s fact-finding period is nearing completion and arguing that it is unlikely to be found before then. Page. at the end of the month.

Filing refers to investigators’ “A Good Attempt” Find Page, who is described as “Epstein may have recommended or attempted to recommend high net worth individuals to JPMorgan.” although “Hire investigative firms to search public records databases,” The government was unable to provide services to the billionaire, and investigators reported that the addresses they found were invalid.

JPMorgan arrested for trafficking Epstein - judge

Page reportedly owns two of the Virgin Islands, named Hans Lollik and Little Hans Lollik — just the software tycoon cashing in on Google Two of the four private islands later purchased. Epstein’s own private island, Little Saint James, which the pedophile bought in 1998, was snapped up Wednesday by investment manager Stephen Dekoff for $60 million.

Virgin Islands lawsuit accuses JPMorgan of owning “Because of Epstein’s own financial footprint and the transactions and clients that Epstein brought and promised to bring to the bank, the evidence of human trafficking was turned a blind eye for more than a decade” – Presumably including Page. Page’s Google co-founder Sergey Brin also received a subpoena, as did Hyatt Hotels Corp chairman Thomas Pritzker and media mogul Mort Zuckerman.

JPMorgan has denied knowledge of Epstein’s malign activity and has filed to dismiss the lawsuit, citing “No legal basis” and a “Deflection Master Class.” The bank accused its former head of asset management, Jes Staley, of protecting his predatory clients, even as many compliance and risk management staff complained about the responsibilities he assumed. JPMorgan sued Staley in March, seeking damages for any losses the bank adjudicated in the Virgin Islands lawsuit, as well as a second lawsuit filed by a group of Epstein’s victims.

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