It’s just a coincidence, of course, that Business Insider published their receipt months ago of records regarding hundreds of previously unknown flights made by planes owned by Jeffrey Epstein on the second day of the human trafficking trial of Ghislaine Maxwell.
The report stated:
In March 2020, however, the FAA denied our request, saying that “the responsive records originate from an investigative file” and were therefore exempt from disclosure. The agency cited Exemption 7(A), which Congress designed to shield records that were “compiled for law enforcement” and “could reasonably be expected to interfere with enforcement proceedings.” The FAA did not specify which enforcement proceeding the records might interfere with; Ghislaine Maxwell, Epstein’s ex-girlfriend, and confidante face a trial over sex-trafficking charges this month.
But despite its original denial, the FAA inadvertently mailed Insider a portion of Epstein’s flight records alongside correspondence for an unrelated FOIA request earlier this year. The records contained data on 2,300 flights among four private jets registered to Epstein between 1998 and 2020. Most of them had appeared in Insider’s searchable database of all known flights connected to Epstein.
The new FAA records also reveal 704 previously unknown flights taken by Epstein’s planes. These include hundreds of trips from a three-year gap in the public record, from 2013 to 2016 when the jets’ movements were unaccounted for.
Inadvertently? The FAA does not usually make inadvertent mistakes given the gravity of the charge of their mission. They are very thorough in their investigation and it would follow that their record keeping is the same.
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