Prince Andrew: Pressure builds on Duke to give sworn testimony in the US after tell-all interview

Pressure on Prince Andrew to give sworn testimony in the United States is building, as well as the fall-out from his candid interview over the weekend.

A new Epstein victim has spoken out on Tuesday, claiming she was invited to the disgraced financier's private island with the promise of meeting Prince Andrew. 

The woman, known only as Jane Doe number 15, said Epstein took her "sexual innocence" in front of a wall of framed photos of him smiling with celebrities and political leaders.

"I was told Prince Andrew, among others, would be a guest. I declined the invitation out of fear," she said.

Her lawyer says that now Prince Andrew has spoken publicly about his relationship with Epstein, he has a moral obligation to speak to the FBI under oath.

In the high-risk TV interview, the Duke of York refuted allegations that one of the billionaires' victims was trafficked to him for sex. 

"I can absolutely, categorically tell you, that never happened," he said.

Yet his firm denial has been undermined by the gaps in detail, such as his explanation for why a picture with his accuser could be a fake. 

His claim that "public displays of affection are not something that I do" fails to reflect in other photos, which appear to show public displays of affection. 

The Prince has also claimed he was at Pizza Express with his daughter on the evening of the alleged incident. referencing an arrangement he had with his ex-wife. 

"We have a simple rule in the family that when one is away, the other is there," he explained.

The former Head of Royal Protection, Dai Davies,  is unaware of this rule. 

"I spoke to a former chauffeur this morning just to correct, and he doesn't recall that whatsoever... it's an interesting aspect which leaves me to question at least 20 of the comments and explanations that Prince Andrew made," said Davies.

The bad publicity has prompted KPMG to pull it's sponsorship from the Prince's flagship charity initiative, 'Pitch at Palace', while another reviews its three-year deal.

Prince Andrew's attempt to clear the air has backfired badly. According to a poll released on Tuesday, only six percent of Brits believe what he had to say.