She said she tried to answer the judge's inquiries as succinctly and matter-of-factly as possible. If the question was about Photoshopping, Bond said, she would focus on minor details of the image.
If Kozinski asked whether the images aroused her, Bond said, she would respond: "No, this kind of stuff doesn't do anything for me. " She said she recalled three instances when the judge showed her porn in his office.
The Times' stories leave "the impression that Alex was actively aware of all of the material, when, in fact, it had accumulated over a number of years and he didn't even remember that some of that stuff had been stored there or whether it had been put there by him or one of our sons, who also have access to the server," she aid.
The video with the man being chased by the donkey is "crude and juvenile, for sure, but not by any stretch of the imagination is it bestiality," she said.
She is one of two former clerks who said Kozinski asked them to view porn in his chambers.
In a statement, Kozinski said: "I have been a judge for 35 years and during that time have had over 500 employees in my chambers.
Heidi Bond, who clerked for Kozinski from 2006 to 2007, said the porn was not related to any case. Join TC Whittaker, leader of Pw C’s Law Firm Solutions, and preeminent legal technology journalist Bob Ambrogi for an invaluable look at how your small law practice can succeed in this digital era. Join TC Whittaker, leader of Pw C’s Law Firm Solutions, and preeminent legal technology journalist Bob Ambrogi for an invaluable look at how your small law practice can succeed in this digital era.A federal appeals court judge under scrutiny for sexually explicit videos and photos posted on a personal Web site is the victim of distortions and "outright lies" published by the Los Angeles Times, his wife charged Monday. Only a handful of files among hundreds had a "sexual aspect," but they were not pornography, she said.In an interview with the Times last week, Kozinski acknowledged posting sexual content on his Web site.He defended some of the adult content as "funny," but conceded that other postings were inappropriate, the newspaper said.