Bill Cosby admits to giving victims sedatives

By Drum Digital
07 July 2015

Cosby, 77, made the admission during testimony in a civil case brought by a former Temple University employee.

Comedian Bill Cosby has admitted under oath to giving young women sedatives with the intention of having sex with them.

He used Quaaludes to numb his victim before he took advantage of her, this is according to court documents from a 2005 settlement with one of his accusers.

The comedian is accused for sexual assault by over 20 women who sought advice from the veteran.

Cosby, 77, made the admission during testimony in a civil case brought by a former Temple University employee, Andrea Constand, who alleged that Cosby tricked her into taking drugs before he sexually assaulted her, reports EWN.

More than 40 women have admitted in the past year that  Cosby drugged and sexually assaulted them in incidents dating back decades, however his attorneys have denied the allegations.

And Cosby is suffering the consequences, because his TV shows have since been cancelled.

Cosby testified that in the 1970s he had obtained seven prescriptions for Quaaludes, the brand name for a sedative and muscle relaxant that was widely abused as a recreational drug in the 1970s.

“When you got the Quaaludes, was it in your mind that you were going to use these Quaaludes for young women that you wanted to have sex with?” Cosby was asked in the 2005 deposition.

“Yes,” he replied.

Asked whether he ever gave them to young women, his lawyers raised a lengthy series of objections.

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