It’s the interview everyone has been wanting to hear, and today, Dania Londoño Suárez, the Colombian prostitute who sparked off the most embarrassing scandal in the Secret Service history after agent Arthur Huntington refused to pay her full fee, has spoken for the first time about what exactly occurred that night.
In a televised Colombian radio call-in show, Suárez said that Huntington and the other agents at a Cartagena disco were “acting crazy.”
“They were drinking alcohol like it was water. They were really drunk,” she said.
And in an astonishing admission, she revealed that Huntington was so drunk that he passed out, leaving his secret service files opened.
“If I was a terrorist I would have been able to do a thousand things,” she said, adding that she “absolutely” could have stolen the papers if she wanted.
She said that Huntington, a married father of two, did not appear to be looking for a call girl but that he enjoyed it when she rubbed her hands on his body as they danced.
“He was a very clumsy dancer,” she said.
The 24-year-old went on to reveal that she and more than 20 hookers followed the Americans back to their rooms at the Hotel Caribe, but that none of the girls knew that they were Secret Service agents.
When asked if she and Huntington had sex, she wouldn’t elaborate saying: “If I answer this, you will know what happened.
However, Suarez, who is said to be looking to dish all the dirt for a reported $400,000, added coyly: “If they pay me, I will tell.”
The mother-of-one did shed some light on the fight that provoked the unraveling of the Secret Service’s dirty business.
Huntington offered to pay her a measly $28 instead of her $800 fee, and she revealed exactly what went down.
“[He] did not feel he got what he was being asked to pay for,” she said.
Suarez then ran into the hotel hallway and caused a disturbance that sent local cops running. “He told me ‘Let’s go, b—-.’”
She said the agents pleaded, “Please, please, no police, no police” — but it was too late.
She also defended her profession, which is legal in Colombia.
“I don’t need forgiveness from anybody, only God, my mother and my son,” said Suarez, who said her job allowed her to send her child to a private school.
“The only thing I wanted was for people to hear my story and hear who I am,” she said. “I’m a sensitive woman and everything that happened has affected me greatly.”