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He has never watched video of the politician and only heard him speak one time.
October 23, 2020
Second time she has been screwed over by an actor in the past month.
October 23, 2020

Isn’t he already filthy rich?

The actor turned Presidential candidate/fraudster/Ponzi scheme endorser who also attended lots of ra.pe parties really wants his girlfriend to get her divorce settlement money.

The actor turned Presidential candidate/fraudster/Ponzi scheme endorser who also attended lots of ra.pe parties really wants his girlfriend to get her divorce settlement money.

Why?

Isn’t he already filthy rich?

Hmmm.

Brock Pierce
Brock Pierce is an American entrepreneur and former actor known for his work in the cryptocurrency industry. As a child actor, he was in Disney films The Mighty Ducks, D2: The Mighty Ducks, and First Kid. He is an independent candidate in the 2020 United States presidential election.

Libbie Mugrabi

Mugrabi Divorce Settled: “She Asked for $100 Million”

Libbie and David Mugrabi, of the billionaire art world family, have settled their messy divorce two years after the raunchy Hamptons dinner party that ended their marriage.

“She asked for a hundred million, and she’s happy with the deal she got,” said a source close to the former couple. “It includes art, real estate, alimony and child support. All the goodies.”

In addition to their 7,000-square-foot home, located in the woods between Sag Harbor and Water Mill, the exes were battling over a $72 million Manhattan townhouse and a storied art collection.

“The art collection was the biggest asset by far,” said another source, who noted the Mugrabis are reputed to own the world’s largest collection of Warhols, estimated at over 1,000 objects worth upward of $5 billion. “But it was all owned by a legal entity incorporated offshore, not by David personally, so it was hard for her lawyers to get at. Plus, the value of the work would be hard to determine and impossible to agree on.”

David is the son of Jose Mugrabi, who founded the dynasty, and the brother of Alberto “Tico” Mugrabi who, with his popular wife, Colby, were fixtures on the pre-pandemic social circuit.

Libbie previously told Avenue’s editor that she had begun to suspect her husband may be seeing other people, based on unexplained jaunts he took on the family jet while she was vacationing with their children.

The final straw came after a July 2018 dinner party the couple hosted for 15 business associates at their nine-bedroom Hamptons home. She described the scene to Avenue’s editor for an account published in the New York Times:

“Ms. Mugrabi said she retired around 11:30 p.m. that Friday, after a long night of $800 bottles of wine served by the family’s staff. When she woke around 6 a.m. and came downstairs, she said she found her husband lying on top of an attractive brunette in the television room, beneath a painting from Richard Prince’s ‘After Dark’ series. – Source

Libbie Mugrabi owes nearly $150,000 in unpaid rent and bills: landlord

Socialite Libbie Mugrabi’s landlord is trying kick her out of her nearly $30,000-a-month luxury Yorkville condo in a spat over back rent and utilities, court records show.

The owner of the ritzy East 82nd Street building — called the Park Mansion — says that Mugrabi has been behind on her $28,800 monthly rent and utilities at the ritzy Park Mansion on East 82nd Street — and has wracked up at least $148,450 in arrears since April, allege papers filed in Manhattan civil court last month by 320 E 82nd Owner LLC.

A source close to Libbie said she isn’t shirking her responsibilities but rather her estranged, billionaire art-scion husband David Mugrabi — who she is settling a divorce with — stopped paying her bills.

It was not immediately clear whether David was required to pay the rent.

“The rent has not been paid. No one disputes this,” the source said. “But thanks to Gov. Cuomo, there’s also a government moratorium on evictions that plays into this.”

David, 48, filed for divorce from Libbie — with whom he has two children — in 2018. – Source

Meet Brock Pierce, the Presidential Candidate With Ties to Pedophiles Who Wants to End Human Trafficking

In the trailer for First Kid, the forgettable 1996 comedy about a Secret Service agent assigned to protect the president’s son, the title character, played by a teenage Brock Pierce, describes himself as “definitely the most powerful kid in the universe.” Now, the former child star is running to be the most powerful man in the world, as an Independent candidate for President of the United States.

Before First Kid, the Minnesota-born actor secured roles in a series of PG-rated comedies, playing a young Emilio Estevez in The Mighty Ducks, before graduating to smaller parts in movies like Problem Child 3: Junior in Love. When his screen time shrunk, Pierce retired from acting for a real executive role: co-founding the video production start-up Digital Entertainment Network (DEN) alongside businessman Marc Collins-Rector. At age 17, Pierce served as its vice president, taking in a base salary of $250,000.

DEN became “the poster child for dot-com excesses,” raising more than $60 million in seed investments and plotting a $75 million IPO. But it turned into a shorthand for something else when, in October of 1999, the three co-founders suddenly resigned. That month, a New Jersey man filed a lawsuit alleging Collins-Rector had molested him for three years beginning when he was 13 years old. The following summer, three former DEN employees filed a se.xual-abuse lawsuit against Pierce, Collins-Rector, and their third co-founder, Chad Shackley. The plaintiffs later dropped their case against Pierce (he made a payment of $21,600 to one of their lawyers) and Shackley. But after a federal grand jury indicted Collins-Rector on criminal charges in 2000, the DEN founders left the country. When Interpol arrested them in 2002, they said they had confiscated “guns, machetes, and child po.rnography” from the trio’s beach villa in Spain.

While abroad, Pierce had pivoted to a new venture: Internet Gaming Entertainment, which sold virtual accessories in multiplayer online role-playing games to those desperate to pay, as one Wired reporter put it, “as much as $1,800 for an eight-piece suit of Skyshatter chain mail” rather than earn it in the games themselves. In 2005, a 25-year-old Pierce hired then-Goldman Sachs banker Steve Bannon—just before he would co-found Breitbart News. Two years later, after a World of Warcraft player sued the company for “diminishing” the fun of the game, Steve Bannon replaced Pierce as CEO.

Collins-Rector eventually pleaded guilty to eight charges of child enticement and registered as a se.x offender. In the years that followed, Pierce waded into the gonzo economy of cryptocurrencies, where he overlapped more than once with Jeffrey Epstein, and counseled him on crypto. In that world, he founded Tether, a cryptocurrency that bills itself as a “stablecoin,” because its value is allegedly tied to the U.S. dollar, and the blockchain software company Block.one. Like his earlier businesses, Pierce’s crypto projects see-sawed between massive investments and curious deals. When Block.one announced a smart contract software called EOS.IO, the company raised $4 billion almost overnight, setting an all-time record before the product even launched. The Securities and Exchange Commission later fined the company $24 million for violating federal securities law. After John Oliver mocked the ordeal, calling Pierce a “sleepy, creepy cowboy,” Block.one fired him. Tether, meanwhile, is currently under investigation by the New York Attorney General for possible fraud. – Source


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