A question that sounds innocuous — did Brett Kavanaugh and Mark Judge drink and party together at Georgetown
Preparatory School? — has become key to figuring out whether an inebriated Kavanaugh sexually assaulted a 15-year-old girl
as Judge watched and laughed in 1982. The short answer is that a number of data points connect Judge and
Kavanaugh (now a Supreme Court nominee), as not just friends but as partners in binge drinking at raucous
house parties attended by girls from other private schools.
And the data points are increasing in number. Earlier today, attorney Michael Avenatti released a sworn declaration
from Julie Swetnick in which Swetnick stated that she had seen Kavanaugh and Judge “drink excessively and engage
in highly inappropriate conduct, including being overly aggressive with girls and not taking ‘No’ for an answer. This
conduct included the fondling and grabbing of girls without their consent.” The declaration, released on Twitter, alleged
that Kavanaugh and Judge spiked punch “with drugs and/or grain alcohol so as to cause girls to lose their inhibitions
and their ability to say ‘No.'” Swetnick, who said she has worked in the government and holds active clearances with
several agencies, accused Kavanaugh and Judge of being present at a house party where she was gang raped.
Kavanaugh has released a statement saying Swetnick’s declaration is “from the Twilight Zone. I don’t
know who this is and this never happened.”
If you check out Mike Judge's clubs above, he says he's the founder of Alcoholics Unanimous (in contrast to Alcoholics Anonymous). Meanwhile, Brett Kavanaugh's page is full of weird things too like "Landon Rocks and the Bowling Alley Assault" - what
exactly is the "Bowling Alley Assault?" Kavanaugh's yearbook is also littered with references to being an alcoholic in school. Kavanaugh is the "Key City Club" treasurer and part of the 100 Kegs or Bust club. Kegs of beer of course are what
highschoolers buy when they want to get super drunk. 100 Kegs or Bust is a pledge to get fucked up as possible at each Keg Party. And now Kavanaugh says he's never been "blackout" drunk. How the helll would he know? If you black out,
you don't remember - that's what "blackout" drunk means. Kavanaugh and Judge are massive liars who are refusing to admit their High school routine of getting drunk and trying to assault women their own age or younger.
Renate alumnis including in both their yearbooks is a reference to having slept with a certain girl Renate. Kavanaugh and Judge have no dicks or balls.
They are wanna-be rapists who got drunk a lot and then watched women getting raped. They tried to rape themselves, but it would only end in sexual assualt
or physical battery. Renate was a girl who let them pretend they had sex with her because they were so insecure about still being virgins (forever virgins since
they have no dicks). Kavanaugh is not technically lying when he said he was a virgin. He is a virgin because he has no penis. That doesn't mean he can't rape
with a strap-on or with his hands or some other instrument.
Devil's Triangle in Kavanaugh's yearbook refers to his membership in the Satanic Illuminati. The illuminati is often represented by the Triangle and a Devil's Triangle
is a clear Satanic reference. Kavanaugh and Judge are both attending Georgetown Prep, which is a Catholic school run by the Illuminati. They are both Irish
Catholic illuminati idiots. Kavanaugh's football number was "23" - an obvious illuminati number (they love 32 and 23, they're the illuminati's favorite numbers).
Judge is also a member of the 100 Kegs or Bust club and Judge quotes a pretty horrible quote as part of his yearbook. The second
thing quoted after a quote from the Hobbit is Sir Noel Coward who is quoted as saying "Certain women should be struck regularly, like gongs."
Kavanaugh has some weird quote also -- "He who would live in eace and peace must not speak all he knows, nor JUDGE all he sees."
Pretty weird quote from a future judge, and odly he chose to make JUDGE all caps, like he already knew the illuminati was going to
make him a judge (which he did). Each student chose 3 quotes, pretty disturbing that out of all the things they could have quoted, Judge
and Kavanaugh focused on beating women and a general quote about not speaking up about evil or harm to people.
The connections between Judge and Kavanaugh include a reference to Kavanaugh in a memoir Judge wrote, mutual shout-outs on their yearbook pages,
a football team they played on together, and mentions by both of blackout levels of drinking at Georgetown Prep, their all-boys Catholic school in
Bethesda, Maryland. Other than denying the assault allegation from Christine Blasey Ford, neither Judge nor Kavanaugh has said much about
their after-school activities. Judge, tracked down to a beach house in Delaware, merely said to a Washington Post reporter, “How did you find me?”
Kavanaugh, in an interview with Fox News, said, “I was focused on academics and athletics, going to church every Sunday at Little Flower,
working on my service projects, and friendship with my fellow classmates and friendship with girls from the local all-girls Catholic schools.”
The relationship between the two men is crucial because while little is known for sure about Kavanaugh’s behavior at Georgetown Prep,
quite a bit is known about Judge’s. Not only has Judge written two memoirs about his early years, but people who know his conduct have
also begun talking about it. The latest information comes from a former girlfriend who told the New Yorker that Judge confessed to her
that while in high school, he and other boys took turns having sex with a drunk woman.
One of Judge’s books, “Wasted: Tales of a Gen X Drunk,” describes his carousing and troublemaking as communal; he was always with his
high school buddies. His evident closeness with Kavanaugh would suggest a likelihood that Kavanaugh indulged in some of the behavior
that Judge has admitted to — a pattern of aggressive and drunken conduct, especially toward girls in their social circle, that’s consistent
with Ford’s description of an inebriated sexual assault at a house party, as well as a new allegation of sexual assault from one of
Kavanaugh’s classmates at Yale.
Putting aside the assault accusations, while high school and college partying by no means disqualifies one from public or professional life,
Kavanaugh’s approach to it appears to have been far more aggressive than was normal at the time, and in complete contrast with the
virtuous, studious, church-going image he has presented publicly. That contradiction goes directly to his credibility, which is the
central question facing his and any nomination to the Supreme Court of the United States.
On their respective senior pages in the 1983 Georgetown Prep yearbook, Kavanaugh and Judge make several references to each other
and to conjoined activities. They were on the football team together, and both reference “100 kegs,” which Judge in “Wasted” described as
the target for the senior class’s drinking total. Other references are more cryptic. Each asks the other the same question — “Have you
boofed yet?” — and each reference surviving “FFFFFFFourth of July” or “FFFFFourth of July” (a different number of Fs in each). And both
refer on their pages to not knowing the final result of the same basketball game, in the context of apparently being too inebriated to recall;
as Kavanaugh wrote on his page, “Georgetown vs. Louisville — Who Won That Game Anyway?”
Kavanaugh and Judge also make references to the Rehoboth Beach Police Department. Judge wrote in “Wasted” that at the end of the school year,
students from private schools in their neighborhood would convene for a week of partying in beach towns like Ocean City and Rehoboth, and
that it was routine for police to confront the students. Beach week, Judge wrote, was a “bacchanalia of drinking and sex, or at least attempts at sex.”
During one of the parties, he continued, “Guys began slam dancing, tackling each other, and drowning themselves in beer. … We lit
each other’s underwear on fire, had beer fights, and barfed in the sink. A couple of guys took pictures of their penises.” Kavanaugh, on his
page, referenced “Beach Week Ralph Club” — an apparent reference to throwing up — and described himself as “Biggest Contributor.”
While Kavanaugh and his supporters have portrayed the allegations against him as not just false, but out of sync with his personality, Judge
painted a general portrait of boys in his circle treating girls as objects. One of the cryptic joint references on their pages — describing
themselves as alumni of “Renate”— turns out to underscore how Kavanaugh and Judge degraded girls they knew. The New York Times
recently revealed that “Renate” referred to a girl, Renate Schroeder, who attended a nearby Catholic girls school and who told the Times
that the references to her (there were at least 14 throughout the yearbook) had insinuated relations with the boys that weren’t true.
A lawyer for Kavanaugh said his reference was due to a kiss they shared after an event, but Schroeder responded that they had never kissed.
“I can’t begin to comprehend what goes through the minds of 17-year-old boys who write such things, but the insinuation is horrible,
hurtful and simply untrue,” she told the Times. “I pray their daughters are never treated this way.”
Kavanaugh’s page also includes an altered quote from Benjamin Franklin that appeared to be a play on Judge’s last name, and it seemed
to suggest that these two friends had secrets they should not share with others. The altered quote was this: “He that would live in
peace and at ease must not speak all he knows, nor JUDGE all he sees.”
There is at least one apparent reference to Kavanaugh in Judge’s book, and it involves excessive drinking.
The passage takes place in the summer of their sophomore year. Judge had joined his first beach week, in Ocean City, Maryland,
where one of his classmates had rented an oceanfront house. The houses on either side were occupied by girls from Catholic schools.
During a party one night, while playing a drinking game called quarters, Judge struck up a conversation with a girl named Mary.
“So how do you like Prep?” Mary asked.
“Do you know Bart O’Kavanaugh?”
“Yeah. He’s around here somewhere.”
“I heard he puked in someone’s car the other night.”
“Yeah. He passed out on his way back from a party.”
Judge wrote that he used pseudonyms for people in his book to protect their privacy. Bart is a nickname that Judge appeared to
use for Brett Kavanaugh on his yearbook page.
Judge has been linked to a variety of aggressions against women. In “Wasted,” he described how friends told him he had drunkenly
lunged at a bridesmaid during a wedding, and he worried afterward that he might have hurt her. He wrote about being concerned,
after blacking out following a drinking binge with a woman at a bar, that he might have murdered her in his inebriated state. He also
wrote about his reaction to learning a former girlfriend was getting married — he shouted at her on the phone, “Goddammit you
bitch, fuck you and your fucking husband.”
As the Washington Post reported, Judge delivered a bitterly homophobic wish to an editor who turned down stories he wanted to write
about swing dancing. It was 1998, when Judge was freelancing for Washington City Paper, and the editor was Brad McKee. According to
the Post, Judge “blew up at him after the rejections. McKee, who is gay, said Judge sent a vituperative email wishing him the same fate
as Matthew Shepard, the gay college student who was beaten and left to die in Wyoming in 1998.” The Post quoted McKee as saying,
“He shows signs of true hatred.”
The list of Judge’s aggressions is not short. On his yearbook page, Judge reprinted a line from playwright Noël Coward: “Certain women
should be struck regularly, like gongs.” The Washington Post quoted one of his classmates, Maryland state Sen. Richard S. Madaleno Jr.,
as describing Judge as “an unhappy person who was happy to make other people unhappy. ‘Bully’ may be an overused term, but he
regularly belittled people he perceived as being lower on the high school hierarchy.”