To Kurt, she said she was there when (Hussein) was captured." During the protective order hearing, Hardin was prepared to disprove Driscoll's assertion of being a government hired-gun had circumstances dictated.
Among the witnesses Hardin was prepared to call was Driscoll's second ex-husband, Geoffrey Hermanstorfer, a former member of the U. Army who would have explained how Driscoll would have been privy to information that she could have used to pass herself off as an assassin.
"Everyone on the outside can tell me I'm crazy, but I lived it on the inside," Busch said, according to the Wilmington (Del.) News Journal.
"Sorry I'm the last one to the party." Maybe Busch is wrong. Either way, the events of the last couple of days have weaved a fascinating tale full of intrigue, suspense and depending on whose version you believe, complete fabrication.
"She represented herself (as an assassin) to Kurt and Kurt believed her and still does." Driscoll refuted those claims in a statement Wednesday, saying what many people joked about -- Busch's testimony and allegations that Driscoll was some kind of globe-trotting mercenary -- was in fact, lifted from a fictional movie script Driscoll hoped to turn into a film.