Sean ‘Diddy’ Combs Denies Rape Allegation, Calls Lawsuit ‘Unconstitutional’

Sean ‘Diddy’ Combs Denies Rape Allegation, Calls Lawsuit ‘Unconstitutional’

Sean "Diddy" Combs has denied rape allegations filed against him and called them "fictional" and "unconstitutional." Combs filed his first legal response to allegations that he "sex trafficked" and "gang raped" a 17-year-old girl in 2003. Several allegations of sexual assault and abuse have been filed against the rapper and entrepreneur. A total of four…

Sean “Diddy” Combs has denied rape allegations filed against him and called them “fictional” and “unconstitutional.”

Combs filed his first legal response to allegations that he “sex trafficked” and “gang raped” a 17-year-old girl in 2003.

Several allegations of sexual assault and abuse have been filed against the rapper and entrepreneur.

A total of four lawsuits have been filed against Diddy. In December, a woman, whose name wasn’t disclosed, sued the hip-hop mogul, claiming he and two other men raped her 20 years ago in a New York City recording studio when she was 17.

However, in his first formal response to the lawsuit, attorneys for Combs told federal court that the events simply did not happen: “He never participated in, witnessed, or was or is presently aware of any misconduct, sexual or otherwise, relating to plaintiff in any circumstance whatsoever.”

He also complained about the lawsuit’s timing and challenged the veracity of the color photographs included in the complaint.

“The context, genuineness, and/or accuracy of the photographs are disputed,” his answer states. “Plaintiff’s decision to wait more than two decades to file her complaint has prejudiced defendant, as he has lost the ability to defend himself fully and fairly in this action.”

“For example, some or all evidence that otherwise would have been available if the action had been promptly commenced may be unavailable, lost, or compromised.” Combs and his lawyers further argue the lawsuit should be barred because the Victims of Gender-Motivated Violence Act (GMVA) under which is was brought is purportedly “unconstitutional.”

Meanwhile, Diddy’s ex-girlfriend Cassie was the first to accuse him of sexual assault, filing a lawsuit in November in which attorneys for Cassie claimed she “endured over a decade of his violent behavior and disturbed demands,” including repeated physical attacks and forcing her to “engage in sex acts with male sex workers” while he masturbated. The case was settled.

Combs was later sued by two other women who claimed they were sexually abused by the artist.

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