Noelle Dunphy, Former employee of Rudy Giuliani is suing him under the New York Adult Survivor’s act for rape and sexual assault KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt


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Monday, May 15, 2023

Noelle Dunphy, Former employee of Rudy Giuliani is suing him under the New York Adult Survivor’s act for rape and sexual assault

Sexual assault: a former employee of Rudy Giuliani is suing him under the New York Adult Survivor’s act for rape. (Read More Here).

According to the lawsuit, he forced her to give him oral sex DURING phone calls with important people.

Sometimes this would happen when Rudy was strategizing with Trump on how to stop Mueller. 

The lawsuit goes into a lot of detail about Rudy’s constant drinking. 

While the abuse was going on, Rudy was not paying her, and was keeping her employment a secret. She overheard conversations about the plan to claim “voter fraud” if trump lost the 2020 election.

She has recordings and texts and emails. Here’s one where Rudy says she’s HIS and no one else can have her now

He told her that he and Donald were selling pardons for $2M, which he would split with Donald.

Statement revealed:

H. Giuliani Loads His Email Account Onto Ms. Dunphy’s Computer.
92. Giuliani told Ms. Dunphy that part of her duties would involve monitoring his
email, notifying him about important emails, working with him to craft responses if needed,
reminding him about scheduled meetings and appearances, and keeping track of files in case he
needed them.
93. Therefore, Giuliani added one of his work email accounts into Ms. Dunphy’s email
program on her computer, typing his password onto her computer.

The allegations of sexual assault and harassment are horrifying enough, but the suit also makes a wide range of other allegations: That Rudy was selling pardons for $2 million a piece (and sharing proceedings with Trump), that he urged her to refuse to cooperate with the FBI, etc. 

94. Once Giuliani’s email account was loaded onto Ms. Dunphy’s computer, at least
23,000 emails associated with the account, including many from before her employment with
Giuliani, were stored on her computer.
95. Since Giuliani gave Ms. Dunphy access to his email account, she had access to
information that was, upon information and belief, privileged, confidential, and highly sensitive.
96. For example, Ms. Dunphy was given access to emails from, to, or concerning
President Trump, the Trump family (including emails from Donald Trump, Jr., Ivanka Trump, and
Eric Trump), Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner, former FBI director Louis Freeh, Trump lawyer
Jay Sekulow, Secretaries of State, former aides to President Trump such as Steve Bannon, Reince
Priebus, and Kellyanne Conway, former Attorneys General Michael Mukasey and Jeff Sessions,
media figures such as Rupert Murdoch, Sean Hannity, and Tucker Carlson, and other notable
figures including Newt Gingrich, presidential candidates for Ukraine, President Recep Tayyip
Erdogan of Turkey, the Ailes family, the LeFrak family, Bernard Kerik, Igor Fruman, Lev Parnas,
and attorneys Marc Mukasey, Robert Costello, Victoria Toensing, Fred Fielding, and Joe
97. Ms. Dunphy understood that she was given access to these emails because she was
employed by Giuliani and the Giuliani Companies. Indeed, although Giuliani and his surrogates
have argued that Ms. Dunphy was not an employee of Giuliani or the Giuliani Companies, it is
impossible to understand Giuliani’s decision to give Ms. Dunphy complete access to (and copies
of) these sensitive emails in any other context.
98. As a lawyer, Giuliani sent and received emails containing privileged information
that could not legally be shared with Ms. Dunphy if she were not an employee or consultant.
Likewise, Giuliani’s business often involved highly confidential information, and upon
information and belief, there were confidentiality and nondisclosure agreements governing access to some of this information. Upon information and belief, those agreements barred Giuliani from
sharing covered confidential information with someone who was not an employee or consultant.
99. Giuliani never asked Ms. Dunphy to sign a non-disclosure or confidentiality
100. As part of her work, Ms. Dunphy warned Giuliani about the dangers of his use of a
regular Gmail account for his work, and about his habit of logging in from unsecured Wi-Fi
networks in foreign nations and hotel lobbies. She researched additional security measures for
him, recommended them to him, and recommended experts to review his practices. 

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