Andrew Tate admits women at house are NOT allowed to leave

Disgraced influencer Andrew Tate admitted women who stay in his house are ‘NOT allowed to leave’ and boasted ‘you don’t go nowhere’ in resurfaced video

  • Andrew Tate said in video women can’t leave his home saying ‘you go nowhere’
  • Social media influencer arrested on Dec 29 in Romanian trafficking investigation
  • ‘They don’t go out. They’re not allowed out,’ Tate said in clip showing private jets

Andrew Tate admitted that women who stayed at his luxury villa were not allowed to leave and told them ‘you don’t go nowhere’ in a now resurfaced video.

Disgraced social media influencer Tate, 36, boasted in the YouTube video about his apparent playboy lifestyle, showing him flanked by young women in bikinis, getting onto private jets, and smoking cigars.

And women working for him in Romania were allegedly branded with tattoos with the words ‘owned by Tate’.

Former kickboxer Tate, who has risen to notoriety in recent years for his attitude towards women, was arrested in Romania on December 29 in an investigation into alleged rape, human trafficking and organised crime.

Andrew Tate (pictured) admitted that women who stayed at his luxury villa were not allowed to leave and told them ‘you go nowhere’ in a now resurfaced video

Tate (centre), 36, boasted in the YouTube video about his apparent playboy lifestyle, showing him surrounded by young women in bikinis, getting onto private jets, and smoking cigars

Tate claimed that women are ‘stuck’ at his house when they live there while he jets off internationally

Police confirmed his location after he posted a bizarre video on Twitter – hitting back at Greta Thunberg for her ‘small d*** energy’ jibe – which showed a pizza box from a local restaurant.

In the resurfaced clip Tate claims that women are ‘stuck’ at his house when they live there while he jets off internationally.

Tate said: ‘When you’re a real G you’re here, you’re there, you’re everywhere. You go to Warsaw, f***ing Dubai, Miami… I’m all over the place.

‘With all these chicks just stuck in the house, sitting there bored, completely in love with me.

‘And of course, they don’t go out. They’re not allowed out.’

He said that women at his home were forbidden to go out to the club with their friends and chastised ‘b***h a** dudes’ who would ‘let his chicks go the club without me’.

‘No. You stay in the house. You don’t go nowhere. No restaurants, no clubs, nothing,’ Tate added.

Police in Romania have been investigating former kickboxing champion Tate and brother Tristan since April last year.

The probe began after a 22-year-old woman told police she was held against her will last year and culminated in officers raiding his villa last month and taking him and younger brother, Tristan, into custody.

Andrew Tate is seen being escorted by police officers in Bucharest on December 29 after being arrested as part of a rape and human trafficking probe

Women working for Tate, who pictured here on a boat in an image shared on social media, are alleged to have been tattooed with the words ‘owned by Tate’ 

Andrew Tate ‘sex trafficking victim’ was duped into becoming a webcam porn worker with a promise of marriage, Romanian authorities claim 

Police sources told the Times that the woman and other alleged victims were tattooed with the words ‘owned by Tate’.

Authorities in Romania allege the 36-year-old kept six women under ‘house arrest 24/7 like prisoners’ at his compound.

One judicial source previously told the Mail: ‘The abuse was physical and emotional. They were not allowed to leave the house without security and they were watched day and night.’

They added that the women were ‘deprived of their freedom and followed everywhere’.

It is claimed that Tate forced the women to create pornographic content against their will.

He was arrested with his brother Tristan, and their assistants Georgiana Naghel and Luana Radu in Bucharest on December 29 on suspicion of human trafficking, rape and forming an organised crime group.

Officers from the city’s anti-organised crime unit searched the property and took the quartet into custody.

A day later a Romanian judge gave police permission to keep Andrew Tate in custody for 30 days while the investigation continues.

Tate has denied all the allegations, with his representative Avocat Vidineac Eugen Constatin saying they would appeal the judge’s decision.

In a ruling released on Thursday, a judge said prosecutors had shown Tate has an ‘attitude of disregard towards women in general, which he only perceives as a means of obtaining large profits in an easy way’.

None of the four have been formally charged as of yet. 

Prosecutors allege that Tate recruited the women on social media platforms and lured them to Bucharest by falsely professing his love and intention to marry them.

The tactics are known as the ‘lover boy’ method, which is used by criminals to recruit victims who are suffering from economic hardship by seducing them with gifts and promises of a better life abroad.

The six victims were forced to take part in videos on the adult content platform Only Fans and the video-sharing app TikTok, with the two brothers allegedly pocketing all the proceeds.

‘We have information – based on what they said on social media – that one of the girls brought in up to €50,000 (£44,350) a month,’ the source said. ‘They were given no money from what they earned.’

The women include one American, one Moldovan and four Romanian nationals.

Sebastian Vieru, who is a partner in some of Tate’s other businesses, has denied the allegations  and said the sex business was ‘perfectly legal’ in Romania.

‘When you have 100 girls of your own, you do not have to force any woman to do anything,’ he said.

It was recently revealed that Tate had previously been investigated by police in the UK over allegations of rape and throttling.

Tate first came to prominence when he appeared on the TV show Big Brother in 2016, but was removed from the programme after a video surfaced online which appeared to show him attacking a woman with a belt – a clip he claimed had been edited.

It is claimed that Tate (pictured on a private jet) forced the women to create pornographic content against their will

Go inside the world of Andrew Tate in our video guide: Click here to watch 

Since then, he has gained further notoriety online for a string of comments about women, including suggesting that they ‘bear some responsibility’ if they are assaulted – an incident which led to him being banned from Twitter.

In one video, Tate advised men accused of cheating by their girlfriends to ‘bang out the machete, boom in her face and grip her by the neck. Shut up b***h.’

Born in Chicago, Illinois, but brought up in Luton, Bedfordshire, Tate has also garnered a reputation over his various business activities.

He operated a website called ‘Hustler’s University’ in which members pay a monthly fee in order to receive instructions on dropshipping and cryptocurrency. Tate’s followers earned commission for signing up new members, leading critics to label it a ‘pyramid scheme’. The marketing programme closed this month.

Together with his brother Tristan, he allegedly set up a webcam business in Romania in which young models told sob stories to unsuspecting male viewers. Despite telling the Sunday Mirror that the site was ‘a total scam’, Tate claims to have made millions from it.

But it is his outspoken videos, popular with many young men, for which Tate is chiefly known. Clips on Instagram under the hashtag Andrew Tate have racked up more than 11.6billion views, and clips of on TikTok have been viewed more than 13billion times.

In his goodbye message last year, Tate said the ‘attacks’ on him were ‘disguised under the virtue of caring about women.’

He added: ‘None of these people attacking me care about women, none of them donate to women’s charities, none of them donate to charity like I do, none of them help anyone like I do.’

Tate said that he has a ‘unique point of view’ and that he welcomes people to challenge it, and that he has ‘no problem with being disliked’.

However, he said, he ‘does have a problem’ with people taking clips of his videos and reporting them ‘out of context’ and ‘removing the tonality’, and with people ‘accusing him of illegality.’

He claimed he became the ‘most googled man on the planet’ and that he was a ‘victim of his own success’ because it led people to want to find ‘any little clip’ that they could ‘blow up’ to be ‘as controversial as possible’ – because ‘they want the views for themselves’.

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