A Brett Cavanaugh documentary by “Bourne Identity” director Doug Liman has attempted to reignite sexual misconduct allegations.


More than four years after the fact, some Hollywood elites still can’t come to terms with the harsh reality that Brett Kavanaugh is a confirmed United States Supreme Court justice.

The Bourne Identity director Doug Liman made a self-financed documentary Justice Friday was a surprise for this year’s Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah. The film revisits the sexual-assault allegations against Christine Blasey Ford and other anonymous accusers, including those who have recanted, that turned her confirmation hearings into a media circus of unprecedented proportions.

“Hopefully this will start a real investigation with real subpoena power.” Justice Producer Amy Hurdy said this at the premiere.

Based on initial reviews, Justice in an attempt to breathe new life into old news, prefers to repeat what has already been reported and provides a few new revelations.

The documentary even rejects former Bill Clinton attorney Max Stier’s claims that he saw Cavanaugh sexually assault a woman at a dorm party. In his review, The Hollywood Reporter Describing Stier as a “high-profile figure in Washington,” it ignores that he was Clinton’s lawyer and an Obama donor.

In a Q&A session at Sundance Justice According to producer Herdy, the filmmakers are already “getting more advice” regarding Cavanaugh. The Washington Post reporting. He said the tip came from people who contacted the FBI with complaints before Cavanaugh’s confirmation, but the allegations were never investigated.

It is said that the makers of the film will consider the new requirements and re-edit the film to make additions before the commercial release.

To be fair, no distributor has been announced.

At the Sundance premiere, Liman was asked what he hoped to achieve with the documentary.

“That’s when I found the answer myself: the truth is important. It’s important now, it’s important in the future,” Leeman said, according to Indiewire. “Maybe so.”

“I’m not happy about that, I’m sorry,” Gerdy said. “I hope it sparks outrage, I hope it sparks action, and I hope it sparks a real investigation with real subpoena power.”

Follow David Ng on Twitter @HeyItsDavidNg. Do you have any advice? Contact me at dng@breitbart.com

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