Senate Judiciary Republicans Request Testimony from Drunk Accuser Deborah Ramirez from Debunked New Yorker Story
The New Yorker dropped a story on Sunday night of a second woman accusing Judge Brett Kavanaugh of lewd behavior some 30 years ago.
Ronan Farrow and Jane Mayer have released a report in the New Yorker from a second woman accusing Brett Kavanaugh of sexual misconduct — and this time it includes a dildo.
New Yorker Kavanaugh allegation story has it all: 35 years ago. Accuser was drunk. 'Significant gaps' in her memory, recovered recently with help of lawyer. Memories fuzzy all 'round. Some say never happened. Accuser 'never described incident until Brett's SCOTUS nomination.'
— Byron York (@ByronYork) September 24, 2018
The 53-year-old accuser Deborah Ramirez told the New Yorker that she was initially hesitant to speak out because she was drunk at the time and her memory had gaps. She spent six days “carefully assessing her memories” and consulting with her attorney before going public.
This is amazing —two male students who were allegedly at the party, the wife of another male student, and three other Yale classmates all tell Ronan Farrow that there is no way Kavanaugh assaulted Ramirez.
The New Yorker ran with the story anyway without any credible evidence only wild 30-year-old ccusations from a drunk.
It was so bad The New York Times turned the story down.
Despite these flimsy accusations the Senate Judiciary Committee led by Republicans today fired off a letter to Ms. Ramirez’s attorneys asking for evidence of the assault.
Apparently, any drunk woman with 30-year-old accusations against Brett Kavanaugh is going to be investigate.
From: Davis, Mike (Judiciary-Rep)
Sent: Tuesday, September 25, 2018 10:05 AM
To: ‘John Clune’ ; Sawyer, Heather (J********)
Cc: Duck, Jennifer (Judiciary-Dem) ; Garnett, Stan
Subject: RE: SCOTUS — request for evidence
Before we discuss a phone call or any other next steps, again, we need to have the following information:
1. Does Ms. Ramirez have any other evidence, including other statements, in addition to those that are contained in the New Yorker article?
2. Is Ms. Ramirez willing to provide her evidence, including her testimony, to committee investigators?
Again, we welcome the receipt of Ms. Ramirez’s (and anyone else’s) evidence in the form of a letter or email to the Chairman and Ranking Member, a letter or email from counsel to the Chairman and Ranking Member, or a statement to committee investigators.
Finally, I added back onto this email chain Stan Garnett from Brownstein Hyatt. I presume that he is still Ms. Ramirez’s counsel, and he got dropped from the email chain.