Wall street lawyers, investment bankers, CEOs and media executives often used corporate credit cards to pay for $2,000 an hour prostitutes, according to the madam who ran one of New York's biggest and most expensive escort services until it was busted last year.
But prosecutors in the Manhattan District Attorney's office chose not to pursue any of the corporate titans, says Kristin Davis, who pleaded guilty last year to charges of running a prostitution business that used more than a hundred women.
"They showed no interest," said Davis in an interview for broadcast Friday on the ABC News program 20/20.
"Some of these guys, I was invoicing on corporate credit cards," she said. "I was writing up monthly bills for computer consulting, construction expenses, all of these things, I was invoicing them monthly so they could get it by their accountants," Davis said.
A spokesperson said district attorney Robert Morgenthau had "no comment" on the handling of Davis' case or her allegations.
Davis provided ABC News with a print-out of her computerized client list, the same one she says that was offered to the district attorney.
The document shows Davis kept meticulous notes about her clients, their credit card numbers and mobile phone numbers.
Among the names ABC News was able to confirm on the list:
a vice president of NBC Universal
the part owner of a Major League Baseball team who "loves Kelsey"
the CEO of one of the country's largest private equity firms who met "Cameron" at the Peninsula Hotel
a major New York real estate developer who, according to the list, "will come to the door wearing women's panties," and who spent nearly $100,000
a partner at the Wall Street law firm Cravath Swaine Moore "looking for a party girl to come fully equipped" and spent a total of $20,000
an investment banker from Lehman Brothers who saw "Kelsey and Keely together" and later saw "Aria and Skyler at the same time"
an investment banker at JP Morgan Securities who "loves Brooke" and spent $41,600
an investment banker at Goldman Sachs who "only wanted all-American girls" and spent $27,000
a managing director from Merrill Lynch who saw "Lana" using the name "Nataly"
a managing director from Deutsche Bank "who called about seeing Nataly again"
A spokesman for JP Morgan said the company is looking into the matter.
Some of the men contacted by ABC News denied they used their corporate cards, and ABC News could not independently confirm if the credit card numbers listed were corporate accounts.
Watch the story tonight on 20/20 at 10 p.m. ET
Davis says one CEO ordered her to send him invoices for "roof repair on a warehouse" to disguise the payment for prostitutes from corporate funds.
"That is fraud," said former New York prosecutor Sid Baumgarten, who told 20/20 the district attorney should have investigated the men.
"Not necessarily just for the patronizing but for the use of these business records and credit cards to see what kind of fraud or tax fraud was being used. And if so, that is a major offense," Baumgarten said.
When ABC News contacted that CEO, he said he used his corporate card to pay for the escort service to entertain clients, but that there was no sex involved.