I don't know if Ken Starr is guilty or not, but I believe in the American justice system, and I have to assume that he is innocent until proven otherwise. This means I will go to the ends of the Earth to prove that he has committed some crime, whatever the crime might be.
To get the whole story I may have to subpoena Starr's wife, distasteful as that might be. I have to assume she knows something since I have received information from another source that the Starrs talk to each other at night. If Mrs. Starr refuses to cooperate, then I'll have to turn the case over to the grand jury.The next people I want to question are those who work for Starr. I am willing to offer them immunity if they turn on their boss. If they stonewall me, then I will have to threaten them with prison. Believe me, I hate to do it, but I have no choice.
As part of my investigation, I will demand to interview Starr's doctor, church minister and the people in his local bookstore.
I'll never get to the bottom of my case until I find out what books Starr has read in the last year - and why he read them.
I also want to know, as do the taxpayers, how Starr managed to spend $42 million of our money on his investigation. My people are trying to find out if this is hush money or legitimate expenses.
People think that I have had a setback because of the Paula Jones case being thrown out. This is not true. I never counted on the Jones lawsuit to beef up my investigation. My role is to get Starr - that is what I am here for. There are people who accuse me of having a vendetta, but this is not so.
The more I investigate his methods, the more I wonder what he is going for. I won't know until I videotape his children. This is not a conservative or liberal issue. It strikes at the very heart of our Constitution. Can a special prosecutor claim executive privilege, or should he be treated like any other American suspected of playing hardball?