The Attorney General for the U.S. Virgin Islands has filed a lawsuit demanding more than two decades of flight logs for sex offender Jeffrey Epstein's four helicopters and three planes that routinely traveled to the islands.
In the lawsuit, AG Denise George levels 22 charges against Epstein's estate, including aggravated rape, child abuse, child neglect, human trafficking, forced labor, and prostitution. In addition to full passenger lists, George is requesting any "complaints or reports of potentially suspicious conduct," personal notes from the pilots, and witness testimony from anyone who interacted with Epstein or his guests.
George previously discussed the massive scope of Epstein's trafficking crimes in an interview with 60 Minutes Australia.
Epstein, who owned a home on the island of Little St. James, first had a case built against him when the flight logs of one of his planes, the "Lolita Express," were subpoenaed in 2009. Pilot David Rodgers subsequently provided the logs, which revealed several famous individuals had frequented the jet, including former President Bill Clinton and Prince Andrew of the U.K. These logs did not include flights made by Larry Visoski, Epstein's pilot for more than 25 years.
The new logs will provide records for seven additional aircraft from 1998 to 2019.
"The records that have been subpoenaed will make the ones Rodgers provided look like a Post-It note," said a legal source told The Mirror. "There is panic among many of the rich and famous."