Andrew Tate prosecution files reveal graphic claims
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There is an allegation of sexual violence in the case file summary, which includes hundreds of pages of testimony and transcripts.

According to prosecutors, Mr Tate’s brother Tristan appears to have said that he would “slave these bitches”.

In Romania, both men are being tried for human trafficking and forming an organised criminal group with two other defendants.

A rape charge has also been filed against Andrew Tate.

All charges against them are denied. It is possible that some of the messages were originally written or recorded in English, then translated into Romanian by prosecutors, and then re-translated back into English by the .

Due to the lack of original evidence in the summary document cannot verify whether the messages were accurately transcribed or sent by the defendants.

It is a rare insight into the pre-trial prosecution case against Andrew Tate, whose controversial views and online influence have sparked warnings from teachers, police, and rights groups.

According to the summary, Mr Tate appears to claim leadership of an adult content business that prosecutors say was a human trafficking ring in a reproduced text message. Tate brothers and two Romanian women were charged with human trafficking and forming an organized crime group in June by Romania’s Organised Crime Unit.

Andrew Tate said he looked forward to being found innocent and that they were not the first wealthy men unfairly attacked.

The Tate brothers recruited their alleged victims by misleading them about their romantic intentions, Romanian prosecutors said earlier this summer. After transporting the women to a house outside Bucharest, the group sexually exploited them and forced them to produce pornographic content with physical violence and mental coercion.

During a pre-trial hearing later this month, Tates’ attorneys are expected to challenge prosecution evidence, and some of the material in the case file could be ruled inadmissible.

The defendants may challenge the admissibility of the material even if it is found to be admissible.

Defendants may dispute that they made these statements and contest their accuracy or context. Additionally, they can contest whether they meet the legal standard for committing any offence.

According to the file includes testimony from several women who lived in a building near the Tates’ house on the outskirts of Bucharest. It is alleged that the defendants controlled some accounts and passwords associated with the women’s online pornographic content.