Conservative News Daily

Epstein’s Jail Records Unveiled – Made Impossible Call Night Before Death: Report.

The Chaotic Aftermath of Jeffrey Epstein’s Death

Jeffrey Epstein, the disgraced financier, was found dead in his Manhattan jail cell on August 10, 2019. Nearly four years later, the Associated Press has obtained over 4,000 pages of documents related to his death from the federal Bureau of Prisons under the Freedom of Information Act. These documents provide the most complete accounting to date of Epstein’s detention and death, and its chaotic aftermath.

“It’s sad, it’s tragic, that it took this kind of event to finally cause the Bureau of Prisons to close this regrettable institution.”

– Martin Weinberg, Epstein’s lawyer

Epstein’s Behavior in Jail

The documents shed new light on Epstein’s behavior during his 36 days in jail, including his previously unreported attempt to connect by mail with another high-profile pedophile: Larry Nassar, the U.S. gymnastics team doctor convicted of sexually abusing scores of athletes. Epstein’s letter to Nassar was found returned to sender in the jail’s mail room weeks after Epstein’s death.

The Bureau of Prisons’ Failings

The records help to dispel the many conspiracy theories surrounding Epstein’s suicide, underscoring how fundamental failings at the Bureau of Prisons contributed to Epstein’s death. They also shed new light on the federal prison agency’s muddled response after Epstein was found unresponsive in his cell at the now-shuttered Metropolitan Correctional Center in New York City.

In one email, a prosecutor involved in Epstein’s criminal case complained about a lack of information from the Bureau of Prisons in the critical hours after his death, writing that it was “frankly unbelievable” that the agency was issuing public news releases “before telling us basic information so that we can relay it to his attorneys who can relay it to his family.”

In another email, a high-ranking Bureau of Prisons official made a spurious suggestion to the agency’s director that news reporters must have been paying jail employees for information about Epstein’s death because they were reporting details of the agency’s failings — impugning the ethics of journalists and the agency’s own workers.

The Workers Charged with Guarding Epstein

The workers tasked with guarding Epstein the night he killed himself, Tova Noel and Michael Thomas, were charged with lying on prison records to make it seem as though they had made their required checks before Epstein was found lifeless. Epstein’s cellmate did not return after a court hearing the day before, and prison officials failed to pair another prisoner with him, leaving him alone.

Prosecutors alleged they were sitting at their desks just 15 feet from Epstein’s cell, shopped online for furniture and motorcycles, and walked around the unit’s common area instead of making required rounds every 30 minutes. During one two-hour period, both appeared to have been asleep, according to their indictment. Noel and Thomas admitted to falsifying the log entries but avoided prison time under a deal with federal prosecutors.

Epstein’s Psychological State

Two weeks before ending his life, Jeffrey Epstein sat in the corner of his Manhattan jail cell with his hands over his ears, desperate to muffle the sound of a toilet that wouldn’t stop running. Epstein was agitated and unable to sleep, jail officials observed in records newly obtained by The Associated Press. He called himself a “coward” and complained he was struggling to adapt to life behind bars following his July 2019 arrest on federal sex trafficking and conspiracy charges — his life of luxury reduced to a concrete and steel cage.

He also told a jail employee the night before his death that he was going to make a phone call to a woman who had been dead for 15 years. The disgraced financier was under psychological observation at the time for a suicide attempt just days earlier that left his neck bruised and scraped. Yet, even after a 31-hour stint on suicide watch, Epstein insisted he wasn’t suicidal, telling a jail psychologist he had a “wonderful life” and “would be crazy” to end it.

Conclusion

Epstein’s death put increased scrutiny on the Bureau of Prisons and led the agency to close the Metropolitan Correctional Center in 2021. It spurred an AP investigation that has uncovered deep, previously unreported problems within the agency, the Justice Department’s largest with more than 30,000 employees, 158,000 inmates and an $8 billion annual budget.

Another investigation, by the Justice Department’s inspector general, is still ongoing.

The Mysterious Death of Jeffrey Epstein

Jeffrey Epstein, a wealthy financier, was found dead in his jail cell in August 2019 while awaiting trial on charges of sex trafficking. The circumstances surrounding his death have been the subject of much speculation and controversy.

Two days before he was found dead, Epstein bought $73.85 worth of items from the prison commissary, including an AM/FM radio and headphones. He had $566 left in his account when he died.

Epstein’s mental state had been deteriorating since he was denied bail and faced the prospect of spending the rest of his life in prison. He had been placed on suicide watch and psychiatric observation after a failed suicide attempt.

Was Epstein Murdered?

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  • Epstein had been previously treated for chlamydia and prediabetes.
  • He signed up for a Kosher meal and requested permission to exercise outside.
  • Epstein expressed frustration with the noise of the jail and his lack of sleep.
  • His first few weeks at the Metropolitan Correctional Center, Epstein didn’t have his sleep apnea breathing apparatus he used.
  • The toilet in his cell started acting up.

Epstein Jail Records Revealed – Night Before Death He Placed a Call That Shouldn’t Have Been Possible: Report

“He was still left in the same cell with a broken toilet,” the jail’s chief psychologist wrote in a email the next day. “Please move him to the cell next door when he returns from legal as the toilet still does not work.”

Jeffrey Epstein’s death in prison has been shrouded in mystery and controversy. Now, newly revealed jail records show that the night before his death, Epstein made a call that should not have been possible. This revelation only adds to the already suspicious circumstances surrounding his demise.

The day before Epstein ended his life, a federal judge unsealed about 2,000 pages of documents in a sexual abuse lawsuit against him. That development, prison officials observed, further eroded Epstein’s previous elevated status.

According to the records, Epstein was left in a cell with a broken toilet, and despite requests to move him to a different cell, he remained there until his death. The lack of basic necessities, combined with the unsealed documents and the prospect of spending his life in prison, likely contributed to Epstein’s decision to take his own life.

Details of the Jail Records

The jail records reveal that the night before Epstein’s death, he made a call that should not have been possible. This only adds to the already suspicious circumstances surrounding his demise. Additionally, the records show that Epstein was left in a cell with a broken toilet, which was not fixed despite requests to move him to a different cell.

Editorial Standards

The Western Journal has reviewed this Associated Press story and may have altered it prior to publication to ensure that it meets our editorial standards.

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