WEIGHT: 47 kg
Sex services: Cunnilingus, Travel Companion, TOY PLAY, Ass licking, Humiliation (giving)
New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft really doesn't want the public to be able to see videos that prosecutors say show him getting sexual services in a Florida spa for cash — but the case's top cop expects that salacious footage eventually will be given to the media and others. Read more: Robert Kraft apologizes to family, friends in wake of sex solicitation charges. And the fact that there is sexual activity is not an exemption. Snyder led the sprawling human-trafficking probe in South Florida that ended up with Kraft and more than other people in Martin, Palm Beach and Indian River counties being hit with prostitution-related charges.
Some of those cameras, according to court records, captured Kraft receiving sexual services from two women at the Orchids of Asia Day Spa in Jupiter, Florida, on Jan. A day later, authorities say, he received services from another woman — just hours before he watched his Patriots win the AFC Championship in Kansas City, Missouri. Read more: Robert Kraft case reveals how police can secretly install cameras inside a private business.
Kraft, 77, has pleaded not guilty to two counts of soliciting prostitution. The billionaire businessman, whose National Football League team won its record-tying sixth Super Bowl last month, is due to appear in court on March On Wednesday, Kraft and 14 other defendants filed a motion for a protective order in Palm Beach County Circuit Court seeking to block the release of surveillance video in the case.
A similar motion for a protective order was also filed in the Martin County case. The requested Palm Beach County order would "preclude any party from copying or permitting, facilitating, making or granting any public access to the evidence gathered during the investigation at issue, including any video evidence related thereto, pending further order of the Court.
The motion notes that the videos are currently exempt from public disclosure because the case is ongoing. But Snyder said he would follow Florida's open-records law once the case has been closed — and he expects that authorities who are responsible for Kraft's case would do likewise.