Legal News

Stormy Daniels Offering to Pay Back Hush Money
1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (No Ratings Yet)
Loading...

stormy daniels

Summary: Porn star Stormy Daniels is hoping she can give back the money she was paid to keep her confidential information secret.

In an attempt to have the freedom to discuss her relationship with President Donald Trump, porn star Stormy Daniels is offering to pay back the hush money she was given by his attorney. Daniels, legally known as Stephanie Clifford, signed a nondisclosure agreement and was paid $130,000 to keep her intimate dealings with Trump a decade ago private.

  
What
Where


Clifford made the offer to Trump’s personal attorney, Michael Cohen, in a letter on Monday, according to NBC News. She claims to have text messages, photos, and videos. She has requested that Trump designate an account by Friday that she can wire the money to. According to the New York Times, the letter explains that Clifford can “speak openly and freely about her prior relationship with the president and the attempts to silence her and use and publish and text messages, photos and videos relating to the president that she may have in her possession, all without fear of retribution or legal liability.”

Her attorney, Michael Avenatti said, “This has never been about the money. It has always been about Ms. Clifford being allowed to tell the truth. The American people should be permitted to judge for themselves who is shooting straight with them and who is misleading them. Our offer seeks to allow this to happen.”

Clifford claims to have had a sexual relationship with Trump in 2006 and 2007. He denies having an affair with the porn star. Trump married Melania in 2005.

Get JD Journal in Your Mail

Subscribe to our FREE daily news alerts and get the latest updates on the most happening events in the legal, business, and celebrity world. You also get your daily dose of humor and entertainment!!




Cohen has secured a temporary restraining order from a private arbitrator preventing Clifford from releasing “confidential information” as outlined in the agreement. He told the Washington Post last week, “I believe Mr. Avenatti’s actions and behavior has been both reckless and imprudent as it opens Ms. Clifford to substantial monetary liability, which I intend to pursue.”

Do you think it is fair for someone to try and go back on an agreement after the fact? Share your thoughts with us in the comments below.



To learn more about others who have had affairs, read these articles:

Photo: latimes.com



 

RELEVANT JOBS

Legal Secretary

USA-LA-New Orleans

A New Orleans litigation law firm is seeking an experienced Legal Assistant / Legal Secretary to und...

Apply now

Consumer Bankruptcy Attorney

USA-TX-Fort Worth

We are currently looking for a consumer Bankruptcy Attorney to join our team. This position is respo...

Apply now

Legal Assistant

USA-TN-Knoxville

London & Amburn, PC is located in downtown Knoxville, Tennessee near the Hilton Hotel. London & A...

Apply now

Paralegal

USA-NE-Bellevue

Paralegal Big Fire Law & Policy Group LLP is seeking an experienced Paralegal to join our Firm. ...

Apply now

BCG FEATURED JOB

Locations:

Keyword:



Search Now

Family Law Attorney

USA-CA-Sacramento

Sacramento office of our client seeks Family Law Attorney with 6 years of experience. The candidate ...

Apply Now

Business Litigation Attorney

USA-NY-New York City

New York City office of a BCG Attorney Search top ranked law firm seeks Business Litigation Attorney...

Apply Now

Litigation Associate Attorney

USA-TX-Dallas

Dallas office of a BCG Attorney Search top ranked law firm seeks Litigation Associate Attorney with ...

Apply Now

Most Popular

SEARCH IN ARCHIVE

To Top