Ghislaine Maxwell’s ‘Little Black Book’ Of More Than 2,000 Epstein Contacts Includes Celebrities And Politicians

Ghislaine Maxwell’s “Little Black Book” of contacts said to contain more than 2,000 names is being reviewed as part of the FBI’s ongoing investigation. The contacts, maintained by Maxwell and believed to have been used by herself and Jeffrey Epstein, include high-profile celebrities, politicians, and other public figures who may have been involved in the “pyramid scheme of abuse” the pair ran for decades.

  1. Maxwell was the one who made the connections. As a source told the Mirror, Maxwell “brought the contacts” and Epstein “brought the cash.” The source explained: “She opened up a world to her then-lover he could only have dreamt of. Epstein was socially awkward. Some say inept. He didn’t mix well. But with Maxwell by his side, she gave him cover and credibility with the rich and famous.”
  2. Epstein had so much access because of Maxwell. The daughter of British media mogul Robert Maxwell has always been part of the elite crowd whereas Epstein was always seen as awkward and a bit of an outsider. The source added that Epstein was “accepted into their world [of the rich and famous] not because of money but because of her.”
  3. The FBI is committed to finding any and all people responsible for abuse. FBI Director Christopher Wray “vowed that those who committed a crime with [Maxwell and Epstein] will not escape justice under his watch.”
  4. Maxwell’s book of contacts is 97 pages long. Roughly 300 are said to be British and many of the contacts are celebrities, sports stars, royalty, and other big names. Everyone from Prince Andrew and Donald Trump to Richard Branson, Bill Clinton, and more. The FBI says not everyone is suspected of wrongdoing but could even be witnesses if necessary during later legal action.
  5. Maxwell is facing up to 65 years in bars. After being convicted of five of the six charges against her, Maxwell is said to be on suicide watch in prison as she awaits sentencing. It’s unlikely she will be very cooperative or forthcoming when it comes to dissecting the book and who may or may not be responsible, but it will be interesting to see how things play out. Thankfully, it seems the victims of Maxwell and Epstein are finally starting to see justice.
Jennifer has been the managing editor of Bolde since its launch in 2014. Before that, she was the founding editor of HelloGiggles and also worked as an entertainment writer for Bustle and Digital Spy. Her work has been published in Bon Appetit, Decider, Vanity Fair, The New York TImes, and many more.
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