Stormy Daniels' attorney Michael Avenatti is a big hit in the West Hollywood gay scene - MRCAESAR.COM


Friday, 25 May 2018

Stormy Daniels' attorney Michael Avenatti is a big hit in the West Hollywood gay scene

Michael Avenatti and Stormy Daniels partied at The Abbey club in Cali where they were both a big hit with men and women. (Courtesy of The Abbey)
He got caught up in the storm.
Stormy Daniels was the guest of honor at a party marking "Stormy Daniels Day" at The Abbey in West Hollywood, but her high-profile attorney Michael Avenatti was a hit with the men as well.
Daniels, the porn star suing President Trump in the aftermath of an alleged 2006 affair, was celebrated after being given an honorary "key to the city."
But we're told Avenatti was the bigger hit at The Abbey where "all the gay men thought he was handsome and kept trying to get their picture taken with him."
According to a source tied to the event, Daniels was only expected to stay for 30 minutes, but wound up staying for two hours. We're told that she had a blast.
Adult film star Stormy Daniels receives a key to the city of West Hollywood from Mayor John Duran in West Hollywood. (ROBYN BECK/AFP/Getty Images)
"(She was) dancing with drag queens (and) gogo dancers," according to our insider, who says Daniels played to the crowd by kissing another woman.
Avenatti spent Thursday afternoon in a courtroom trying to persuade a judge that his client's case against the President should move forward. Daniels is asking to be freed from a non-disclosure agreement she signed prior to the 2016 election promising she would not discuss the fling she claims to have had with The Donald 12 years ago. Playboy model Karen McDougal, a client of Avenatti's as well, also signed a confidentiality agreement prohibiting her from discussing an affair with Trump that same year.
Last month a judge suspended Daniels' case because Trump's attorney Michael Cohen, who is also named in Daniels' suit, is at the center of a criminal investigation and would likely invoke his Fifth Amendment right to remain silent. Cohen argues that shouldn't stop the President from testifying.
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