Billionaire Jeffrey Epstein has reportedly agreed to snitch on his wealthy friends, who engaged in sex with underage girls, according to a new report.
The disgraced billionaire was arrested Saturday night on federal child trafficking charges. He's currently being being held without bond.
But his case looks like it's wrapping up - according to OAN News network's Jack Posobiec, who tweeted, "Epstein will agree to cooperate with the investigation, including giving up the names of individuals that paid for activities with underage girls in exchange for a maximum sentence not to exceed 5 years,."
If true, Epstein could end up snitching on some of the most rich and powerful men in the world.
The rich Epstein was friend to hundreds of celebrities and powerful figures in the business, including U.S. President Donald Trump and former president Bill Clinton. Both men are believed to have partied with Epstein.
Clinton flew on Epstein's plane, dubbed the "Lolita Express" by the news media, a total of 26 times. The Lolita Express made hundreds of trips to Epstein’s private island where he threw lavish parties with young women. Flight logs show Epstein had 21 phone numbers for Clinton.
Other friends of Epstein include comedian Chris Tucker, actor Alec Baldwin, rocker Mick Jagger, politicians Andrew Cuomo, and Britain's Prince Andrew.
Even after his 2008 guilty plea in a prostitution case in Florida, he promoted himself as a financial wizard who used arcane mathematical models, and he often dropped the names of Nobel Prize-winning friends. He told potential clients that they had to invest a minimum of $1 billion. At his peak in the early 2000s, a magazine profile said he employed 150 people, some working out of the historic Villard Houses on Madison Avenue.
Much of that appears to be an illusion, and there is little evidence that Mr. Epstein is a billionaire.
Mr. Epstein’s wealth may have depended less on his math acumen than his connections to two men — Steven J. Hoffenberg, a onetime owner of The New York Post and a notorious fraudster later convicted of running a $460 million Ponzi scheme, and Leslie H. Wexner, the billionaire founder of retail chains including The Limited and the chief executive of the company that owns Victoria’s Secret.