New investigation reveals details of the mansion of “suicidal” pedophile Jeffrey Epstein, Rancho Zorro, located in the state of New Mexico, United States, where everything that happened with guests and child victims of sexual abuse was recorded. 

Epstein’s victim and former employee, Maria Farmer, recounted, “There were pinhole cameras to record everything on every estate. The cameras were ubiquitous. You couldn’t see them unless they were pointed out to you,” according to The Sun of Oct. 21. 

She added: “All of Epstein’s residences had these mechanical rooms and tunnel systems. I know this because Epstein told me.”

She also described, “These rooms were enormous—bigger than houses. I have no idea why anyone needs so many computers in one room.”

Farmer, now 51, had also worked as an intern artist and receptionist at Epstein’s New York home in 1996.

She was then transferred to the 23-room, 1,000-square-foot estate belonging to businessman Les Wexner, located in New Albany, Ohio. She claims to have been abused there by Epstein and his alleged accomplice and recruiter, Ghislaine Maxwell.

Wexner was sued in January for allowing Epstein to “use their home for liaisons with victims,” to which he responded that he was duped and ended their relationship in 2007 when he was accused of soliciting an underage girl for prostitution.

Farmer also shared that she was told about a six-foot portrait of Maxwell naked with her legs apart and a gold dagger in her right hand. 

It was in the basement elevator hallway and was the first thing any of his guests, including the victims, would see. 

“I think that was used to intimidate the young women, who were there alone and isolated,” noted the owner of Albuquerque radio station Rock of Talk, surnamed Aragon, who also saw that photo.

He added, “The contractor who supplied the photographs stated that he can’t ever get the image out of his mind, and it is one of the most bizarre things that he’s ever seen.”

Aragon had spoken with the architect of Zorro Ranch and a former IT contractor, who worked on Epstein’s communications and Internet security from 1999 to 2007 and provided interior photos.

He also commented on the mansion’s odd architectural design, in which there were many large rooms and a few narrow rooms. 

“The maze of rooms, doors, vestibules, waiting areas and doors, there’s no doubt were used to maximum effect to trap and contain the victims until they were needed for Epstein’s rituals,” Aragon said. 

He added: “There appears to be no escape, can you imagine how that would feel for young teenage girls? They must have felt so hopeless and vulnerable,” according to The Sun. 

Jeffrey Epstein died by hanging Aug. 10 in his cell at New York’s Metropolitan Correctional Center while awaiting trial for child molestation and sex trafficking.

His associate, Maxwell, awaits the next session of his trial on Nov. 29 to be presided over by Judge Alison J. Nathan of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Manhattan, New York, who ruled that it will be public despite the defendant’s requests. 

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