The perverted DJ Jimmy Savile boasted to police about “brushing off girls like midges”, sickening transcriptions of his last police interview revealed last night.
The disgraced broadcaster was quizzed by Surrey Police at Stoke Mandeville Hospital in 2009 over accusations he forced one girl to touch his groin until he was "aroused", made another perform oral sex and sticking his tongue down a young girl's throat.
The former star remained defiant during the interview, arguing allegations against him had started in the 1950s by people "looking for a few quid."
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Savile, who died in 2011 aged 84, told officers he was "assaulted" by women when he worked for BBC Radio 1 and Top of the Pops, insisting he did not abuse the youngsters at Duncroft Children's home in Staines in Berkshire in the 1970s but that he was in fact a victim.
Savile casually dismissed allegations he had forced one girl to touch him and another to give him oral sex when quizzed by police, the haunting documents show.
Savile told police the only reason the allegations were surfacing years later was because his fame made him an easy target and claimed his alleged victims were making the accusations for money.
He told police: "My business there's women looking for a few quid, we always get something like this coming up for Christmas, because we want a few quid for Christmas right.
"And normally you can brush them away like midges and it's not much of a price to pay for the lifestyle."
Savile claimed his notoriety meant he had no need to "do anybody any harm".
"When you're doing Top of the Pops and Radio 1, what you don't do, is assault women, they assault you, that's for sure," he said.
"And you don't have to, because you've got plenty of girls about, and all that, so dealing with something like this, is out of the question and totally wrong, full stop."
"No need to chase girls, I've thousands of them on Top of the Pops, thousands on Radio 1," he insisted.
"No need to take liberties with them, out of the question and anyway it's not my nature," said the man who has been described as one of Britain's most prolific paedophiles.
Savile went on to brag to police, who were conducting the interview at the Stoke Mandeville hospital, that he was in charge there.
"I own this hospital, NHS runs it, I own it and that's not bad," he said.
The transcripts also showed Savile was prepared to see the allegations go all the way to the Old Bailey.
Savile said he had already had five newspapers settle with him after he threatened to sue them.
He even referred to himself as the "Litigiousness", given his willingness to take people to court.
The lawyer representing 72 of Savile's alleged victims said the sickening interview showed he had "complete disdain and contempt for those that he was purporting to help."
Liz Dux, head of abuse at law firm Slater & Gordon, told BBC Radio 4's Today programme: "This was the nature of the man, complete bravado at every opportunity.
"We've got to ask ourselves now, and what the victims will be very concerned to note, is why his account was taken at face value.
"Clearly there was quite a lot of information known when he was interviewed and his replies just seem to have been acknowledged and not questioned in any way."
The interview emerged after Jeremy Hunt announced that 13 more hospitals may be investigated as part of inquiries into abuse by Savile on NHS premises.
Further "relevant information" regarding the presenter's activities has emerged, the Department of Health said.
A Metropolitan Police and NSPCC joint report has already revealed that so far 450 people have come forward alleging sexual abuse at the hands of the pervert.
Jimmy Savile in 1961 around the time he was working for Radio Luxembourg. He is at London Airport with Pan American stewardess Birgit Johansson with two gold discs; one is for American singer Elvis Presley for having sold one million copies of "It's Now or Never" in the UK, and the other is for Presley's manager, Colonel Tom Parker
Cilla Black and Jimmy Savile before a Variety Club Luncheon at the Savoy Hotel. Taken in 1964, the year Savile became the first presenter of Top of the Pops
Two women have come forward with allegations from the 1960s, one who was 14 and another who was a teenager when she claims Savile sexually abused her in Scarborough
Savile in 1969 with Physically Handicapped and Able-Bodied (PHAB) member Erika Mentz from Germany and other PHAB members at a dance at Devonshire House
1969 also saw Savile begin volunteering at the Stoke Mandeville Hospital for specialist spinal injuries. He would later be given a room there
Jimmy Savile presenting a cheque to children on behalf of the NSPCC in 1969
The 1970s saw Savile start volunteering at Leeds General Infirmary and...
... Broadmoor secure high-security psychiatric hospital. Allegations by former patients have been made against Savile although ex-workers have disputed the idea that he could have been left alone with anyone whilst working there
The 70s also saw the start of Jim'll Fix It. Allegations from this period include Caroline Moore, a 13-year-old patient at Stoke Mandeville hospital in 1971, who says Savile "rammed his tongue" down her throat and another allegation accuses Savile of molesting a brain-damaged teenage patient at Leeds General Infirmary in 1972
The 1980s saw the continuation of Top of the Pops and Jim'll Fix It as Savile became a much loved household name. Two allegations relating to this time include one from a then-15-year-old girl (not pictured) who made a complaint of abuse by Savile in Lancashire. Pictured is 12-year-old Rebecca Heap
Savile at the Stoke Mandeville hospital with injured children from Beirut in 1987
Savile was knighted in 1990 and continued his charity work throughout the decade
Savile was questioned in 2007 by police about allegations of sexual abuse but the Crown Prosecution service says there is not enough evidence to warrant a prosecution
A 2008 police report into abuse at the Haut de Garenne children's home in Jersey names Savile, although this is never made public
Savile re-united with his Jim'll Fix It chair in 2009. The previous year Sussex police received a complaint of sexual assault but went on to say the victim was "unwilling to co-operate in any investigation"
Jimmy Savile is found dead at the age of 84 in October 2011. He is buried in Scarborough
In December 2011 the BBC drop an investigation by Newsnight into the allegations of sexual abuse by Jimmy Savile. Three tribute programmes are aired instead
ITV airs a documentary, 'Exposure, the Other Side of Jimmy Savile', in which a number of women claim they were abused by Savile as youngsters, including Karin Ward (pictured)
Within days of the documentary, many more allegations surface. By the 9 October Peter Spindler of the Metropolitan Police tells the BBC: "It is quite clear from what women are telling us that Savile was a predatory sex offender"
11 October 2012 and George Entwistle, Director General of the BBC, asks journalists why the Newsnight programme was dropped as police from Tayside, Greater Manchester, Lancashire and North Yorkshire police say they are investigating allegations going back to 1959
12 October and police reveal they have 340 potential lines of inquiry
15 October sees a man come forward alleging that Savile abused him when he was a nine-year-old boyscout
Savile's family removed his headstone from his grave and broke it up in the wake of the furore
Jimmy Savile sexually abuses transgender man
A transgender man comes forward alleging that Jimmy Savile 'stuck his hand up his nightdress' while he was a 17-year-old teenage girl at Broadmoor in the 1970's. More here http://www.huffingtonpost.co.uk/2012/10/15/jimmy-savile-timeline-abuse-allegations_n_1966426.html?1350304573#slide=1641388