Porn star offers to repay $130000 in dispute over alleged Trump affair

Stormy Daniels Seeks New Judge in Trump Lawsuit: Report

CBS says work needed before airing interview with porn actress who alleges Trump affair

Whereas Avenatti has said unequivocally that his client had a sexual relationship with Trump, the president has denied the affair with Stormy.

The exchange would allow Clifford to speak publicly about her allegations of an affair with Trump, and according to the letter "use and publish any text messages, photos and/or videos relating to the President that she may have in her possession, all without fear of retribution and/or legal liability for damages". Trump has denied he had an affair with Clifford.

Last week, Daniels filed a civil suit in Los Angeles County Superior Court to have a nondisclosure agreement she reached with President Trump's personal attorney Michael Cohen in October ruled invalid because it was signed only by Daniels and Cohen, not by the president himself.

The President and Mr. Cohen have purposely ignored our settlement offer, thus doubling down on their efforts to muzzle Ms. Clifford and prevent her from telling the American people what happened.

Clifford could be subjected to a $1 million penalty if she broke the nondisclosure agreement she signed.

Clifford's attorney, Michael Avenatti, said Cohen had not responded to the offer by Clifford's proposed deadline of noon on Tuesday.

"Time to buckle up", Clifford's attorney wrote.

CBS's "60 Minutes " taped an interview with Daniels and producers are working to verify claims she made. The White House also did not immediately respond to a request for comment. The former adult entertainer has brazenly admitted that she received "hush" money from Donald Trump's lawyers to silence any potential tabloid fodder before 2016's presidential vote.

When Donald Trump Jr. was asked about Stormy on Monday, March 12, the president's son continued to eat his ice cream and tell reporters that they weren't speaking about the Daniels topic at the moment, as reported by the Inquisitr.

Mary Hearn, a spokeswoman for the court, said Feffer would not be able to comment because of judicial ethics involving pending cases.

But it is unclear what kind of action could actually win support from a judge - the American legal system nearly never allows such "prior restraint" of speech.

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