Scandals engulf top three Virginia democratic officials New York CNN Witnesses in the case against Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman told authorities the drug lord had sex with young girls he called "vitamins" that gave him "life," according to court documents unsealed late Friday. The allegation comes as a federal jury is set to begin deliberations Monday in Guzman's high-profile drug conspiracy trial in US District Court in Brooklyn. A cooperating witness who testified at trial told investigators that around he helped Guzman drug girls as young as 13 by placing a "powdery substance" in their drinks before the defendant had sex with them, according to the documents. El Chapo lawyer calls prosecution's case a scripted performance by 'lifelong liars' Eduardo Balarezo, one of Guzman's attorneys, said his client denies the "extremely salacious" allegations that "lack any corroboration and were deemed too prejudicial and unreliable to be admitted at trial. The documents had been sealed because prosecutors had convinced the court that the allegations were "irrelevant" to the drug conspiracy charges against Guzman.
Court upholds ordinance discouraging sex in video shops.
Sex Court: Latest News & Videos, Photos about Sex Court | The Economic Times
Share this article Share 'We knew it was wrong but the video room was private and we could lock the door. Matt would bend me over or lay me on the desk and get on with it. We both got a thrill out of taking the risk. We could hear people walking by and a prison van backed up in the yard outside. On another occasion she said they thought they had 'broken the table' after their love making session. The pair began dating in August after meeting at Mansfield Magistrates Court pictured above However, it is alleged that the regular meetings came to an end when the pair had a disagreement and the woman was then told by colleagues that Fowkes was actually engaged.
Modal Trigger Shutterstock CHICAGO — A federal judge in Chicago has dismissed a lawsuit brought against a suburban Chicago school by parents of a student who killed himself after staff warned him he might have to register as a sex offender because they suspected he made a video of himself having sex with a classmate without her knowledge. Hours later, he walked to the top of a five-story parking deck and jumped to his death. His suicide underscored a dilemma for schools when confronting students suspected of recording and sharing sexual images. His parents, Maureen and Doug Walgren, sued the city of Naperville, the school district and individual school officials later in , accusing them of unnecessarily traumatizing their son and of violating his rights by not calling his parents first.