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David Cameron joked about ex-Italian PM Silvio Berlusconi's penchant for "jacuzzis and whores" ahead of a state dinner with him in Rome, a graffiti artist has claimed.
He claims that during the event, which took place before Mr Cameron was due to fly to Rome for a first meeting with Mr Berlusconi, the PM joked to his wife that he would not be 'sharing jacuzzis' with the former premier. Mr Eine, who describes himself as a 'former graffiti vandal', made the revelations at a filmed graffiti conference in London.
And I was like, that's great, prime ministers aren't meant to say that in front of bods like me, just in case I do this and repeat the story in front of a video camera. Mr Eine also praised the Prime Minister but said he would never vote for him, according to the Guardian. Mr Cameron's meeting with Mr Berlusconi in came the week after claims emerged that the former Italian PM had taken part in group sex parties with prostitutes.
Maria Teresa De Nicolo, an escort, said that she and 15 other women had attended a party at Mr Berlusconi's official residence in Rome, before four of them went to bed with him. It wasn't the first time that the Italian leader's private life had been called into question - in , another escort, Patrizia D'Addario, revealed that she had also spent the night with Mr Berlusconi and later released a tape of their time together. In July this year, the former leader was acquitted on appeal following an earlier conviction for paying an underage Moroccan teenager for sex.
Mr Berlusconi had been sentenced to seven years in prison and a lifetime ban on holding public office for allegedly having sex with Karima el-Mahroug - known as 'Ruby the Heartstealer' - when she was just 17 at one of his infamous 'bunga bunga' parties. He was also accused of using his influence to cover it up. But he always denied the charges, saying the case was politically motivated. Following his acquittal, Mr Berlusconi issued a statement in which he said the verdict confirmed "what I have always said: that the vast majority of Italian magistrates do their work quietly, with admirable balance and rigour.