Major Hollywood Players Named in Elite Pedophile Ring Exposure
Actors, directors, managers and agents exposed
A whole host of major Hollywood players has been revealed in a shocking exposé that lifts the lid on Elite pedophilia.
Following the conviction of X-Men star Brian Peck for sexually abusing children, the movie's director Bryan Singer has been named as a "key figure" in a "Hollywood gang of pedophiles".
Among the men named in the investigation are talent managers Marty Weiss, Michael Harrah, and Bob Villard, who represented Leonardo DiCaprio as a budding child actor.
The child abuse network was investigated by Oscar-nominated documentarian Amy Berg who had interviewed several "well known" child stars, some of whom wanted to remain anonymous.
One of the victims to come forward is Michael Egan III who accused X-Men director Bryan Singer of raping him before forcing him to drop a lawsuit against him.
One of the anonymous "major child stars" to come forward was sexually abused by X-Men actor Brian Peck but refused to speak out for fear of wrecking his career.
Movie star Brad Pitt recently spoke out against these child abuse networks, saying that Hollywood pedophiles "control America".
He described powerful Elites that use child actors as currency, within pedophilia rings that extend into politics, banking, and media.
According to the Daily Mail, former child actor Egan filed lawsuits against Singer, TV executive Garth Ancier, Broadway producer Gary Goddard, and ex-Disney honcho David Neuman in California and Hawaii alleging wide-scale sexual abuse, only to dramatically drop the action a few months later.
Egan is one of the major voices that claims Singer, who vehemently denies the allegations, was one of the big players at drug-fueled male-only Elite pedophile parties.
He alleges he and other young boys were urged to get naked in a hot tub with Singer and his middle-aged entertainment industry friends.
Egan also sued another group of Hollywood players 10 years ago alleging similar abuse.
Speaking about Egan's claims, Amy Berg said;
"He puts Bryan Singer at the party,"
"He talks about him being at the party."
Berg, 44, uncovered large-scale sex abuse in the Catholic Church for her Oscar-nominated 2006 documentary Deliver Us From Evil.
She wanted to follow the lives of five aspiring child stars whose innocence was destroyed by predatory older males in Hollywood.
Now adults, they tell how a network of Hollywood agents and managers including Bob Villard, who represented Leonardo DiCaprio and Tobey McGuire when they were children, abused them.
Villard was later convicted of selling images of young boys on eBay.
Berg’s exposé revolves around an early web TV company called Digital Entertainment Network and its owners Marc Collins-Rector, Chad Shackley and Brock Pierce.
Major Hollywood players including Singer, David Geffen and Arianna Huffington’s gay ex-husband Michael invested $150million into the company, according to Berg.
Collins-Rector, Shackley, and Pierce threw lavish parties where young boys were encouraged to drink and take drugs before mandatory skinny-dipping sessions in the swimming pool and hot-tub.
The boys claimed Collins-Rector, who later fled to Spain before being jailed for child abuse, hinted he could have people "eliminated" and would derail the careers of anyone who spoke out.
Egan, who filed lawsuits against the DEN owners a decade ago, did not attend the New York screening but two other accusers, Evan Henzi and Joey Coleman, did.
Henzi, 21, fought back tears when he told MailOnline how talent manager Marty Weiss had groomed him for abuse.
Coleman, who appeared in Growing Pains, confronts one of his alleged abusers Michael Harrah, a Screen Actors Guild child rep.
X-Men and Return of the Living Dead star Peck, a close friend of Charlie Sheen, is named as one of the major abusers.
Anne Henry, who set up BizParentz to help families navigate the pitfalls of Hollywood, claims that a major child star filed charges against 54-year-old Peck anonymously.
"People don’t want this out," she said.
"Brian Peck moved to Nickelodeon. He befriended a pretty major child actor, who filed charges against him."
"Peck pleaded guilty. The victim was anonymous so he was able to continue to work."
"The kid who wants to speak out would have to give up their career."
"Peck is still working on kids shows and he has been convicted."
Henry slammed the handful of convictions as "the tip of the iceberg," questioning how Peck could continue to work with children.
Diff’rent Strokes star Todd Bridges has also spoken out about the abuse he suffered as a child star and Corey Feldman is seen in archive footage discussing his own experiences at the hands of older Hollywood men.
Perhaps the most disturbing revelation involves Mark Ryan, an aspiring model from Cincinnati, Ohio, who turned to drink after being abused in Hollywood.
During an interview, his parents, Fred and Jane, proudly talk about Mark’s high school sports and modeling success, and describe a happy, confident and outgoing young boy.
Then they say about how he returned from Hollywood withdrawn and broken.
After attempting to give up booze cold-turkey, he suffered an alcohol withdrawal seizure and is now confined to a wheelchair, unable to speak or feed himself.
His friend Egan visits him at the nursing home, where he needs 24/7 medical care, and his father is in tears as he recounts finding legal papers in Mark’s bedroom recounting the sexual abuse he suffered in Hollywood.
Some Hollywood Elites have accused Berg of becoming tangled up in Egan’s allegations against Singer, whose girlfriend, Michelle Clunie, is expecting their first baby.
His lawyer Martin Singer, who is not related to the Usual Suspects director, told MailOnline:
"It’s disappointing and sad that Amy Berg would rely on the word of Michael Egan, a proven liar, who recently was admonished by a federal judge for lying in court."
"Egan continues to lie about our client. He has no credibility at all and can hardly be considered a reliable source."