The latest allegations against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh the day before Christine Blasey Ford is scheduled to testify have thrown another grenade into the confirmation process. Significant holes have already been demonstrated in the accusations made by Julie Swetnick that Brett Kavanaugh and his friend Mark Judge were present at parties where she says she witnessed excessive drinking and drugging of girls at parties where “gang” or “train” rapes occurred. Swetnick claims to have repeatedly witnessed such events at multiple parties before she eventually became a victim herself.
In approximately 1982, I became the victim of one of these “gang” or “train” rapes where Mark Judge and Brett Kavanaugh were present. Shortly after the incident, I shared what had transpired with at least two other people. During the incident, I was incapacitated without my consent and unable to fight off the boys raping me. I believe I was drugged using Quaaludes or something similar placed in what I was drinking.”
Lisa Miller, who graduated in 1981 from Georgetown Visitation Preparatory School, a private Roman Catholic college-preparatory school for girls, spoke to PJ Media about the new allegations from Julie Swetnick. According to Miller, such activity described by Swetnick did not happen. She said such activities would have been widely known.
“In 1981, I attended parties with football players from Georgetown Prep,” Miller says. She acknowledges that underage drinking occurred at these parties. “NEVER did I witness behavior that Julie Swetnick describe, ever.”
In the interest of full disclosure, Lisa Miller and I are friends on Facebook, though we do not know each other personally. Miller is also a Tea Party activist and organizer of Tea Party Washington D.C., but says she didn’t support Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination because “he doesn’t always rule to limit governments overreach like metadata collection.” But the new allegations were “so outrageous I had to speak up.” Even now she says, “I’d prefer a more rule of law constitutionalist who isn’t so concerned with bad law being protected by stare decisis. But NOT at the expense of his reputation.”
Miller played lacrosse for Georgetown Visitation Preparatory School and provided a photo of her letter jacket to PJ Media to verify her attendance at the school.
Miller says she went to a lot of parties with people from various local schools, but not the school Julie Swetnick attended. “I knew people from public and private schools and up and down the age groups because I’ve so many siblings. I knew rich and poor, conservative and liberal, some of the best minds across all industries and the simple.”
Despite this, Miller says she never saw “or met” “Julie Swetnick,” and casts doubt that Swetnick, who graduated from Gaithersburg High School in Gaithersburg, Md., would have been at a party with Georgetown Prep students, since their social circles didn’t mix with the private schools. “Her witness would have to be inside the private school usuals. You can’t just go to a party of someone you don’t know, unless she had a friend inside the group,” she added.
“There is a lightning-fast information highway through all high schools,” Miller explained. “This would have come out.” She later described it as “a massive pipeline of gossip.”
As previously mentioned, Miller did not know Brett Kavanaugh personally, but their social circles overlapped. Miller went to Congressional Country Club, where her father was a member and Brett Kavanaugh’s calendar showed he played golf at in 1982. “I don’t play golf, I was a diver, but parties overlapped in the summer,” she explained. Miller never experienced anything at any party like what Swetnick described. And many students from many local schools showed up at such parties, and any sort of horseplay that occurred was consensual. Miller described a situation where she’d be “launched out of the water at pool parties” but noted that she “was a diver and it was voluntary” and told me she “never knew a guy that didn’t stop when I said stop.”
The behavior Swetnick describes is “so out of character from what I experienced,” Miller said. “Did boys do stupid stuff? Sure, but then so did I. We resolved any issues back then right away.”
Miller urges those who went to high school parties with Brett Kavanaugh to step up.