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F1 chief orgy women reject Nazi claim

  • Story Highlights
  • Three women involved in orgy with Formula One chief reject Nazi-theme claim
  • Women say orgy was enjoyable and they were friends with Max Mosley
  • One said: I would rather be doing CP [corporal punishment] than going to dentist
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LONDON, England (CNN) -- Three of the women involved in a sado-masochistic orgy with Formula One chief Max Mosley have rejected a newspaper's claim that it had a Nazi-theme.

FIA president Max Mosley has given frank evidence in his privacy suit against the News of the World.

Mosley, who acknowledges having a sado-masochistic encounter with sex workers but denies the News of the World's claim that it had a Nazi-theme, is suing the UK tabloid for invasion of privacy.

His lawyer said the tabloid had breached the privacy of the president of racing's governing body -- the FIA -- "for the amusement of its readers."

On Tuesday two of the women involved gave evidence in London's High Court.

Woman D [the women involved cannot be named] told Justice Eady that what had taken place was a "prison fantasy."

The student, aged in her 20s, said she "did not see anything Nazi," the British Press Association reported.

Woman D said that when she found out that one of the other women taking part in the session had secretly filmed it, she was "horrified."

She burst into tears while telling the court about how it should have been kept secret, PA reported.

Woman D said the newspaper's description of what happened on March 28 was "absurd."

The description of herself and the other women involved as "hookers and prostitutes" was "offensive."

Woman D, who has a Web site for "like-minded people," said that on March 28 she felt she was "amongst friends, doing something I enjoy and all those involved enjoy," PA reported.

She had known Mosley for about 18 months and met him at a party arranged by woman A and was introduced to him as "Mike."

"Since that first experience with the claimant I have seen him a number of times and we have forged a friendship.

"I am particularly appalled at the accusations that our scenarios had any Nazi connotation or overtones. No Nazi images, uniforms or material were used," she told the court.

Asked by David Sherborne, junior counsel for Mosley, about her view of the newspaper's description of the activities being "grotesque and brutal", she replied: "Well, grotesque, I do not think so ... It may not be everyone's cup of tea, but I enjoy it.

"I would rather be doing CP [corporal punishment] a long way over going to the dentist," she said, PA reported.

Meanwhile, woman A told the court that the bondage scene was "like a huge family."

She said that "Mike" (Mosley) contacted her via a Web site two years ago and they became close, PA reported.

"Mike [Mosley] is an extremely charming, mild-mannered and interesting man."

She attended parties with him, they dined out together and she went to see him in Monaco.

Woman A said she would never contemplate putting on a Nazi-themed event.

"I would expect most people to be disgusted at the suggestion of a Nazi theme and respond similarly."

Woman B said she had joined in the activities wearing a suspender belt, stockings, high heeled shoes and a German Luftwaffe jacket bought in London's Camden Market, The Associated Press reported.

Woman B, who is German, was angered by the Nazi-theme claims.

"I'm very upset and offended because it is an insult and offense if a newspaper equates German with being Nazi -- my grandparents were not members of that party," she said.

Earlier Mosley told the court a Nazi theme would be "abhorrent to me" and that "none of the women would wish to take part should anyone suggest such a theme."

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