The Jane Doe Case Files — Part 1, Paula Jones’ Investigators Reveal their Secrets, Other victims like Juanita Broaddrick, House Judiciary Committee congressmen horrified and nauseated, 209 witnesses contacted, NewsMax February 24, 1999

BillClintonSecretLife

The Jane Doe Case Files — Part 1, Paula Jones’ Investigators Reveal their Secrets, Other victims like Juanita Broaddrick, House Judiciary Committee congressmen horrified and nauseated, 209 witnesses contacted, NewsMax February 24, 1999

 

The following article can no longer be found at NewsMax. Some of their Archives can only be found on the Wayback Machine.

Since it was scrubbed it is presented in it’s entirety.

From NewsMax February 24, 1999.

“The Jane Doe Case Files — Part 1”

“Paula Jones’ Investigators Reveal their Secrets

Are there other victims like Juanita Broaddrick in Bill Clinton’s past? The husband-and-wife team of Rick and Beverly Lambert say the answer to that question is yes.

Seasoned private investigators with a knack for success, the Lamberts were tapped by Paula Jones’ lawyers in September 1997 for the Jane Doe search. For six months, they traveled between Arkansas and D.C. looking for women whose account could bolster Jones’ allegation.

What they found horrified and nauseated the handful of congressmen familiar with their work product, which was turned over to the House Judiciary Committee after being subpoenaed by the Office of Independent Counsel. Arguably, President Clinton would never have been impeached had several House members not switched their votes after reviewing evidence in the Lamberts’ Jane Doe files.

In their first post-impeachment trial interview, the Lamberts detailed exclusively to NewsMax.com the accounts of some of the 209 witnesses they contacted; evidence about which they were bound to silence until after Clinton’s trial was over. The shocking revelations are based on interviews with and leads on a series of heretofore unknown females, as well as the stories behind names that have long been in the public domain.

Among the accounts described to NewsMax.com is the interview of a once close friend of a former Miss America, who adamantly maintained that the beauty queen told her she was raped by Bill Clinton.

The Lamberts also described for the first time anywhere the significance of two names on the Paula Jones supplemental witness list, which was placed into the impeachment trial record only at the 11th hour. The two individuals were colleagues of a prospective Jane Doe who died under mysterious circumstances just days after Jones’ sexual harassment lawsuit was filed.

The Lamberts’ Jane Doe case files included a number of promising leads that had to be abandoned when the Jones case was dismissed last April. One involved a 14-year-old girl who, according to one eyewitness, was raped at a Little Rock cocaine party.

A note of caution. Much of the evidence presented here is anecdotal. It is based on Rick and Beverly Lambert’s own recollections, backed by copious documentation they maintained during their half-year assignment as Jones’ private investigators.

What follows is an in-depth account of the Lamberts’ investigation, aspects of which were not completed before the Jones case was settled. The evidence they shared with NewsMax.com is similar in nature and kind to what one might expect to find in raw FBI files. In this case, the FBI file in question would be the president’s.

First, some background on Rick and Beverly Lambert themselves.

Before entering the Jones case last year, the Lamberts had already made their mark in the field of private investigation. Rick, with years of experience in law enforcement, handles most of the leg work while Beverly fields leads, selecting those most promising and maintaining a massive database at their headquarters, their private home in Lindale, Texas.

Beverly describes their dynamic partnership, known professionally as Accuracy Investigations Inc., as “really just a mom and pop operation.” But such modesty belies their phenomenal track record. One bit of Lambert sleuthing, a case that ended up in a daring rescue of a kidnapped child who had been hidden in Jordan, has already been immortalized by Hollywood.

Paula Jones’ second legal team, the Dallas firm of Rader, Campbell, Fisher, Pike & Holmes, makes frequent use of the Lamberts’ unrivaled detective work. With Rick’s street-smart doggedness and Beverly’s natural ability to relate to female subjects, the Lamberts were a natural choice for the high-profile Jones vs. Clinton case. Rick’s job was to find the Jane Does, Beverly’s, to interview them.

One particularly elusive Jane Doe was former Miss America Elizabeth Ward Gracen. Long rumored to have had a sexual relationship with Clinton, she spent late 1997 and early 1998 on the run from the Lamberts — who were trying to serve her a subpoena in the Jones case.

Published reports cited the testimony of Gracen’s friend Judy Stokes, who recalled that Gracen had come to her in tears right after a 1983 sexual encounter with Clinton. Gracen said the sex was, “something she did not want to have happen,” according to Stokes.

The somewhat ambiguous quote fueled speculation that Clinton had raped the onetime beauty queen, a notion dispelled by Gracen in the New York Daily News last April. She admitted to a consensual one-night stand that she regretted almost immediately.

But Rick Lambert tells NewsMax.com that Stokes was not the least bit ambiguous in the account she gave him, undermining Gracen’s rape denial.

“I talked to Judy Stokes for an hour and a half. At first, she was reluctant to burn her bridges with Liz. But I finally asked, ‘Do you believe Clinton raped her?’ She said, ‘Absolutely. He forced her to have sex. What do you call that?’ Stokes was totally convinced it was rape.”

Lambert had contacted Stokes in December 1997 after Gracen refused to talk to him.

“I called Liz at her stepfather’s house on Christmas Eve. She answered the phone but pretended to be somebody else. She told me Liz was in Paris. I said, ‘Liz, why won’t you talk to me?’ At that, she hung up on me.”

“Fifteen minutes later, I get a call from her Hollywood agent Miles Levy. I said, ‘Boy, the phones sure work fast overseas, don’t they? Why won’t she talk to me?’ ”

Levy told Lambert, “Look, that would be career suicide for Liz and you know it.'”

Careers were often at stake for many of the Clinton Jane Does. Beverly Lambert, keeper of the Jane Doe files, said that most of the women she interviewed were upwardly mobile professionals, not the stereotypical bimbos depicted by the Clinton camp.

There was the “young woman lawyer in Little Rock” described in Roger Morris’ best-seller “Partners in Power,” who said she kept her Clinton assault quiet “for the sake of her own hard-won career and that of her husband.” Beverly Lambert had never read the book but recognized the story instantly.

NewsMax.com will not identify this woman, since she asked for confidentiality when Morris spoke to her in 1994 and rebuffed the Lamberts’ attempts to get her to testify. But Rick and Beverly obtained her account from other sources.

This Jane Doe bumped into Clinton at a Democratic fundraiser in the late ’70s. It was held at Little Rock’s popular riverfront restaurant Fisherman’s Wharf (now Landreys).

Beverly Lambert learned the details of the attack:

“She offered Clinton a ride home. And once he got her alone in her car, he grabbed this woman and assaulted her. He did his trademark thing; exposed himself, asked her to ‘kiss it,’ and pushed her head down into his lap.”

What about the Broaddrick-like biting and bruising that author Morris reports this woman suffered at Clinton’s hands? Lambert was never given the specifics, but told NewsMax.com:

“It would not surprise me at all if he did that to her. She went right home and told her husband. Apparently there was some physical trauma.”

Her husband was angry enough to confront Clinton, who sheepishly apologized according to both Beverly Lambert and Roger Morris. So why didn’t this couple come forward for the Jones investigators?

“Right after they talked to Roger Morris, her husband was suddenly appointed to head up the Arkansas Real Estate Commission,” says Beverly. “I’m sure that job pays pretty well. She works for the state, too. So at this point they’re afraid for their jobs.”

Beverly adds: “They were one of our first leads. The husband was cooperative when Rick first called, but said he wanted to check with someone before he talked further. When he called back he was totally hostile and started calling Rick every name in the book.””

http://web.archive.org/web/19990825034807/http://38.201.154.103/articles/?a=1999/2/23/233839






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