Ghislaine Maxwell is reportedly being constantly moved ‘from cell to cell’ to avoid any threats that she may face behind bars, according to a new report.

Maxwell, who is accused of being billionaire pedophile Jeffrey Epstein’s madam, is being shuffled between different cells in a Brooklyn prison in an attempt to keep her alive before she stands trial on four counts of sex trafficking and two counts of perjury, a source told The Daily Mail. She is accused of luring underage girls to Epstein so he could abuse them.

‘She is being moved from cell to cell and sometimes has a cellmate, sometimes not,’ the source said.



‘Jeffrey Epstein died behind bars and they are terrified someone will try to kill Ghislaine.’


The source also said there are also fears regarding coronavirus outbreak in the country’s prison system ‘which could kill her,’ the source said.

According to The New York Post, 58-year-old Maxwell has also been forced to wear paper clothes and sleep on a bare mattress to prevent her from hanging herself with her clothes or bed sheets like Epstein, although rumors and conspiracy theories have swirled about Epstein’s death and the mysterious circumstances that surrounded it.

Former prison warden Cameron Lindsay has previously told the Post that possible threats to Maxwell’s life are a legitimate concern, especially due to her high-profile status.

‘To take someone out like that, that would be a badge of honor in the subculture of prisons,’ Lindsay said.

According to The Mail’s source, Maxwell has had a hard time adjusting to life behind bars and initially fell into a state of disarray, looking ‘far from the perfectly groomed socialite seen in photographs,’

‘She was in deep shock at first, but she is getting better each day. She is not a whiner or complainer,’ the source said.

Maxwell was taken to the Brooklyn facility after she was arrested at a New Hampshire hideaway on Thursday morning.

She is reportedly banned form having any ‘nude or sexually suggestive’ photos while behind bars and her phone calls are limited to 15 minutes each, with a maximum of 300 minutes on the phone per month.

Maxwell is expected to be arraigned on the six charges on Tuesday during a bail hearing which will be held via video conference.

If convicted, Maxwell faces up to 35 years behind bars.

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