Upcoming Brett Kavanaugh Ceremony Will Break SCOTUS Tradition Due to ‘Security Concerns’

One Kavanaugh accuser was ‘left-wing activist’ who made false rape claim to ‘grab attention

Grassley wrote "that Munro-Leighton admitted to the committee on November 1 that she previously lied about an allegation that Kavanaugh and a friend raped her in the backseat of a vehicle", according to The Hill. I read the transcript of the call to your Committee.

When questioned after her initial allegation, the truth eventually came out that Munro-Leighton lied because she did not want to see the conservative Kavanaugh on the Supreme Court bench. "What happened to him and his family was an absolute disgrace", Trump said at a rally in North Carolina on October 26.

Kavanaugh was questioned by the committee after an anonymous letter signed "Jane Doe" alleged he and a friend raped an Oceanside, California, woman in a auto.

"I was angry and I sent it out", she reportedly said.

The investigation found no evidence of wrongdoing on Kavanaugh's part.

As for Julie Swetnick, who told NBC that Kavanaugh was present in a house during high school when she said she was sexually assaulted, the committee "found no verifiable evidence to support Swetnick's allegations".

The upcoming Brett Kavanaugh investiture ceremony, the customary recognition of his place on the U.S. Supreme Court, is going to break tradition "due to security concerns", the Supreme Court has announced. Committee investigators ran background on Munro-Leighton and, according to Grassley, found that she is a left-wing activist who is decades older than Kavanaugh and who lives in Kentucky, not California as she alleged in the letter.

Sen. Charles Grassley (R-IA), chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, had requested an investigation the accuser, Judy Munro-Leighton, who anonymously claimed that Kavanaugh forced her to perform oral sex on him.

Subsequently, Committee investigators began looking into Munro-Leighton's allegations. The Committee's investigation has involved communicating with numerous individuals claiming to have relevant information.

"Such acts are not only unfair; they are potentially illegal", Grassley added. Over the course of two weeks Trump brought up Kavanaugh at rallies in Florida, Montana, Indiana, West Virginia, Missouri, Illinois, North Carolina and Wisconsin. The woman who accused of Kavanaugh of sexual assault, Dr. Christine Blasey Ford, also received death threats.

Even though Trump originally admitted that Ford's testimony was "very compelling" - referring to her as a "very credible witness" - he later mocked her performance at Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing, and it appears that he will stick by his skepticism of her account after reviewing Grassley's letter revealing Munro-Leighton false accusations. "The letter contained highly graphic sexual-assault accusations against Judge Kavanaugh".

In September, President Trump ordered a limited Federal Bureau of Investigation probe into allegations by Ford and accuser Deborah Ramirez.



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