‘FFFF’ Claim Destroyed

PUBLISHED: 6:21 PM 4 Oct 2018
UPDATED: 6:22 PM 4 Oct 2018

Kavanaugh Yearbook Destroys Avenatti’s ‘FFFF’ Claim

From the images and evidence, the ‘gang rape’ claim was totally debunked.

Attacks against Judge Kavanaugh are falling apart

Attorney Michael Avenatti gained infamy for representing porn performer “Stormy Daniels,” who claimed she had an affair with Donald Trump. Avanetti then injected himself into the confirmation hearings of Brett Kavanaugh when he pushed claims made by Julie Swetnick, who said she witnessed Kavanaugh being peripherally involved in gang rapes.

As those accusations began to fall apart, Avenatti came forward with startling “new” evidence of debauchery; entries made in a young Kavanaugh’s high school yearbook. In an email to Mike Davis, chief counsel on nominations for the Senate Judiciary Committee, the lawyer purported that the yearbook included ‘coded entries’ that might expose Kavanaugh as a sexual predator.

However, further examination of the yearbook has shown the entries to be exactly what Judge Kavanaugh stated them to be, rather benign high school humor, and seemed to destroy Avanetti’s wild claims as to what “FFFFF,” and the “Devil’s Triangle,” really meant in 1983.

In his 1983 yearbook, and on his calendar, Kavanaugh had referenced something he labelled as the “Devils Triangle.” Avenatti stated in his email that there was a reason to believe the entry referred to “a situation where two men engage in sex with a woman at the same time.”

He further claimed that entries with the additional “FFFFF” preceding words that began with the letter, such as “FFFFFFFourth of July,” was a coded acronym. The nefarious repeated letters appeared to Avenatti as an exhortation to “Find them, French them, Feel them, Finger them, F*** them, and Forget them.”

Immediately after President Trump announced his pick to replace retiring justice Kennedy on the Supreme Court, the left unleashed a blitzkrieg of attacks targeting nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

The Senate hearings for Kavanaugh were marred by loud protesters, Senators were harassed and threatened, and liberals began reaching back three decades in an attempt to paint the judge as a heavy drinking monster who was a danger to women.

He was attacked with uncorroborated allegations from a few women who proffered claims that they were sexually assaulted by Kavanaugh, with some even claiming they were raped by the future judge.

Judge Kavanaugh and his family began receiving death threats from unhinged leftists, who apparently saw the possibility of him being seated on the nation’s highest court as tantamount to the end of civilization.

Senators ominously had their home addresses released, placing them and their families in danger from activists who had been whipped into a frenzy by Democrat lawmakers and the constant stream of hyperbolic rhetoric from leftist media.

The attacks waned and the accusations fell apart, but that didn’t stop Avenatti from creating more ‘accusations’ out of thin air.

Judge Kavanaugh had to suffer the indignity of being interrogated about the contents of his high school yearbook from 35 years ago.

He flatly denied Avenatti’s assertions, explaining the “Devil’s Triangle” reference referred to a “drinking game where there were three glasses in a triangle.”

When asked about the numerous uses of multiple “F” characters, Kavanaugh’s explained the letters represented something much tamer. Kavanaugh stated that the “FFFFF” came to be because of a friend who always rolled the “F” in those words, and the teens in his group found it hilarious, adopting the practice for themselves for words starting with the letter.

A copy of Brett Kavanaugh’s Georgetown Preparatory School yearbook from 1983 has been released, and posted on Archive.org.

The yearbook shows repeated usage of “FFFFF,” by a number of students.

Entries such as “FFFFFairffffffield,” and “FFFFreshman,” indicate widespread use of the rolling “F” in front of various words, and appear to support Kavanaugh’s explanation of the string of letters being a running joke in widespread use at the time by his classmates.

It’s the same with the term, “Devil’s Triangle.”

That phrase is used repeatedly, often in reference to drinking, lending credence to Judge Kavanaugh’s explanation of the term.

It doesn’t seem reasonable that several teens at Kavanaugh’s school were involved in such salacious styled sex, yet it’s very reasonable that they occasionally drank alcohol, and made a game of it.

Since Judge Kavanaugh was named to replace Justice Kennedy, he’s had to face a barrage of hate, threats, and personal attacks as the left struggled to delay his confirmation, or stop it altogether.

Most of the character assassinations seemed shoddily and hastily thrown together, designed to enrage Democrat voters, and smear the President’s chosen court replacement. With closer examination, all of the attacks seemed to miss their mark. Avenatti’s bizarre interpretation of Kavanaugh’s yearbook appears to have fallen well short of implicating the judge as well.