Vince Foster           Murder             Cover-up

Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh and his ongoing cover-up of the murder of Vince Foster

Supreme Court Justice nominee Brett Kavanaugh

The 29-year-old Brett Kavanaugh was present at the Office of Independent Counsel meetings where Associate Independent Counsel Miguel Rodriguez presented evidence that Vince Foster was murdered.

Brett Kavanaugh heard the evidence of a puncture wound or bullet wound in Foster's neck.

Brett Kavanaugh also learned from Rodriguez that the crime scene was staged with a revolver brought to the scene by U.S. Park Police officers Cheryl Braun, Pete Simonello, and John Rolla.  Foster's body was then re-photographed and the initial crime scene photographs by Officer Franz Ferstl disappeared.

The investigation of Foster's death by Associate Independent Counsel Miguel Rodriguez was blocked and he was forced to resign.

Miguel Rodriguez was forced to step down.

Brett Kavanaugh was picked by Ken Starr to replace Rodriguez.

In his resignation letter Rodriguez told Independent Counsel Ken Starr that "FBI interview report and USPP [Park Police] interview reports do not accurately reflect witness statements."  One witness who complained about FBI agents falsifying his interview report was Patrick Knowlton.

Deputy Independent Counsel John Bates and Associate Independent Counsel Brett Kavanaugh working with Ken Starr prepared a subpoena ordering Patrick Knowlton to testify before the grand jury.

Brett Kavanaugh's name is visible on the back of Knowlton's subpoena to testify before the grand jury.

Beginning the day FBI Agent Russell Bransford served the secret subpoena Patrick Knowlton suffered grand jury witness intimidation for two days.

FBI Director, Louis J. Freeh

John H. Clarke

Attorney for Patrick Knowlton

Brett M. Kavanaugh

Patrick Knowlton's attorney John H. Clarke hand delivered a letter to FBI Director Louis Freeh and Associate Counsel Brett Cavanaugh [sic] requesting that they take an interest in Knowlton's safety.

Excerpt from letter by John Clarke to Louis Freeh and Brett Kavanaugh.

Patrick Knowlton on his grand jury testimony

I remember when I went to the grand jury.  And towards the end of this 2 ½ hour interview, I was asked by Brett Kavanaugh to step outside of the grand jury room so the grand jurors could ask questions.  When I re-entered the room, Kavanaugh first asked me if I was sure that someone else didn't see me in the park?  And I replied that I hoped that someone else had seen me in the park.  Then, he sarcastically asked me whether I came forward to the authorities because I was a good citizen or a good Samaritan?

Then, John Bates who was seated behind me leaned forward and passed a note to Brett Kavanaugh, from which Kavanaugh read the following questions,

He said, "Mr. Knowlton did the man in the park talk to you?" And I replied, "no."

He asked me, "Did the man in the park pass you a note?"  And I replied, "no."

He said, "Did the man approach you?" And I replied, "no."

"Did the man in the park point a gun at you?" I replied, "no."

And lastly Kavanaugh asked me, "Did the man in the park touch your genitals?"

I looked at him and I was in shock.  I was dumbfounded.  I couldn't believe he asked me such a question.  Of course, I replied, "no."

As I left the grand jury I was puzzled why the grand jurors would ask such questions?  And as soon as I saw my attorney, John Clarke,  I repeated verbatim the last questions I was asked.  Now we know those questions, were designed by John Bates and Brett Kavanaugh.  They wanted to discredit me, and my testimony.

Bates and Kavanaugh knew Foster's car, that gray car, was not in the parking lot when Foster was dead.  They also knew that all of the other witnesses and I all saw the brown car in the small parking lot.   No one in that park saw that Foster's gray car.

The press and the government claim that Vincent Foster drove to the park and shot himself.  The fact is, Foster did not drive to the park.  He did not commit suicide.

Patrick Knowlton

Brett Kavanaugh asked, "Did the man in the park touch your genitals?

Excerpt from typed message from Deputy Independent Counsel Hickman Ewing where Brett Kavanaugh admitted, "I did ask him about sexual advances by the other man in the park."  Brett said, "I am worried about that."

Enter Text

Kavanaugh told Hickman Ewing in a voice message, "...get him off the genitalia part.  I'm worried about that."

When Miguel Rodriguez learned that Kavanaugh asked Knowlton about genitals he said, "How could Brett stoop that low. I can't believe Brett did that...What they are trying to do is discredit [Knowlton] by making him out to be a homosexual cruising at a park.  The reality is we had this fight a year ago, and I was literally irate with Tuohey and the FBI agents who were snickering and laughing with Brett about this."

Christopher Ruddy

Christopher Ruddy protected Brett Kavanaugh and assured him that he would not report that Kavanaugh tried to discredit Knowlton by asking if the man in touched his genitals?

Later Ruddy would recommend to President Donald Trump that he should choose Brett Kavanaugh to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court.

After his resignation Miguel Rodriguez spoke to over 100 journalists about the cover-up of Foster's murder.  He spoke to Steve Labaton of the New York Times for over six hours.  No stories appeared in the press.

Kavanaugh told Hickman Ewing it was a big problem that Rodriguez was speaking to the press.

Click image to view full memo.

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Kavanaugh wrote the Report on Foster's death and cleverly concealed evidence of Foster's murder.  For example, on page 89, he wrote that C2 [Knowlton] saw a briefcase "in a car with Arkansas plates" to imply that Knowton saw Foster's car at the scene.  Kavanaugh knew that Knowton insisted that he did not see Foster's car and that he saw an older car of a different color.  

Reed Irvine told Kavanaugh that his report was "intellectually dishonest."

Miguel Rodriguez told Reed Irvine about Brett Kavanaugh and "the young aspiring people who I used to work with back in that office – who will, will say and do what they have to, to move up the ladder."

Kavanugh moved up the ladder after leaving the Office of Independent Counsel.  He joined the White House staff of President George W. Bush and was later appointed by the President to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit.

Miguel Rodriguez

President Bush moved Brett Kavanaugh up the ladder and now President Trump has appointed him to the Supreme Court.

"You don't tape these conversations do you Reed?"