Prince Andrew heads back on TV to defend his collection of Jeffrey Epstein statues which no one knew existed


The infamous English Royal has gone back onto the BBC this time to stave away cries to dismantle his collection of Jeffrey Epstein statues, despite no one even knowing they existed. Prince Andrew made a widely derided appearance on the BBC in November 2019 where he seemed to draw more attention to his complicity in the crimes of Mr. Epstein even as he actively tried to refute them. 

In his latest segment, the Prince admits he spent years building a collection of statues as a surprise present for what would have been Epstein’s 70th birthday. In his eyes, Epstein, who died age 66, was the perfect candidate for a public monument. “Think about it, statues are made to commemorate complicated historical figures. Slave traders, tyrants, and yes, probably sex-trafficking pedophiles. That’s why it’s called history. Nice people don’t usually get statues made for them.”

After witnessing the removal and desecration of statues of confederate icons and slave traders in the USA and UK, the Prince believed it inevitable that people’s attention would turn towards his prized Epstein statues which – again – nobody actually knew existed. Sources say that he had planned to deploy them in several public locations such as Palm Bay, New York City, and the master bedroom of Donald Trump’s private suite at Mar-a-Lago. Now, however, he feels increasingly reluctant to do so in fear of retaliation from what he considers today’s revisionist and moralistic youth. In addition, a leaked memo penned to the rest of the royal family shows him acknowledging these fears, writing: “The public will just never understand the legacy of a great man, especially these children. I hate children. I can’t stand to be alone with one. I can’t imagine why people say that I would be naughty with them. It would be awful. Besides I don’t sweat easily, as you all know.”

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