Sex Offender Levi Moscowitz Worked In Gay Porn

Levi Moscowitz worked in gay porn using the name “Izzy Klein”. Just put “izzy klein dirty tony” into Google to find out more. Dirty Tony is the name of a gay porn company.

Many if not most dudes in gay porn have HIV and so it would be reasonable to regard Levi Moscowitz as HIV positive.

Levi Moscowitz also worked as a gay escort.

Most of the male porn stars in straight porn during the 1970s and 1980s were Jewish and most of the important businessmen in the sex industry in America have been Jewish. Jews dominate porn like they dominate Hollywood.

Levi Moscowitz has worked on the Fairfax/La Brea side of town for a few months (though not in the sex trade).

To get a sense of the difficult road ahead for Levi Moscowitz, watch the documentary on Netflix called After Porn Ends.

Here is a link to the horrifying police report on Levi Moscowitz.

From the Jewish Journal:

Levi Moscowitz, a 24-year-old man from Chicago now living in Los Angeles, pleaded no contest in late October to charges of arranging to meet a child this past February with the intention of committing sexual acts.
Court documents, which are available by public records request, contain notes from a lead detective on the case indicating that on Feb. 25 Moscowitz posted a Craigslist ad “seeking to participate in a sexual encounter with a family interested in incest, or to ‘teach,’ a step-son or daughter.”
A Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) detective — who was helping run a sting operation that searches for potential child predators seeking out children online — responded to the ad, created a false identity and posed as a father. He and Moscowitz then engaged in a back-and-forth conversation by email in which Moscowitz described what he would like to do with the “father’s” fictitious 13-year-old son and 15-year-old daughter — all lewd acts punishable as felonies.
After arranging to meet at a Long Beach hotel, Moscowitz drove there on Feb. 28, entered the prearranged room and was arrested without incident by four Long Beach police officers. The detective’s notes indicate Moscowitz came to the room with items that matched the items discussed in the online chat with the fictitious father. After searching his car, officers found a loaded Glock handgun magazine and items that indicated an intention to commit sexual acts. In March, Moscowitz was charged in Glendale with illegally carrying a concealed firearm; he was found guilty.

When I put in the name “Levi Moscowitz” into Google on Dec. 28, I found the first entry was for a California court case (the Court of Appeal, Fifth Appelate District, affirming a judgment against a prior felon, John Howard Newell, for second degree robbery and infliction of grievous bodily injury):

On September 21, 2011, Levi Moscowitz was passing through Fresno when he came in contact with Natasha Embry, who said her name was “Cherry Blossom” and whom he believed to be a prostitute. Embry invited Moscowitz to the Fresno Inn, where she took him to room 609. Someone Embry identified as her brother (and whose name Moscowitz later learned was Gregory Jones) was fixing a bicycle inside the room. Embry and Jones started to argue, and Jones told Moscowitz to come back in about 15 minutes so they could sort things out.
Moscowitz left to have lunch and returned in 15 to 20 minutes. Room 609 was empty. An older woman on the top floor asked what he was doing. When he said he was looking for “Cherry,” the woman said she should be back soon. Moscowitz waited around 15 to 20 minutes.
A woman and two men were sitting on the stairs, talking. One of the men was a heavyset, younger male with orangeish hair, a goatee, and tattoos on his arm. The other was a skinny, younger male. While Moscowitz was waiting, defendant walked upstairs and to the left. He was carrying a toolbox or something in his hands. Moscowitz thought he worked there, because someone addressed him as “John,” asked him how his morning was going, and mentioned something about repairing the carpet. Moscowitz did not know where defendant went, but room 609 was to the left on the second floor. The woman whispered something to one of the men on the stairs, and he also went upstairs. He also turned left, although Moscowitz did not see if he went into a room. The other man remained on the steps.
The woman introduced herself to Moscowitz as “Cherry’s” sister. She told him to go back to room 609. As Moscowitz opened the door and walked inside, he was attacked by two people who were already in the room, waiting behind the door. They pushed Moscowitz to the ground and hit him on the head for about three minutes. He did not know if they were using an object or fists, but his head was being pounded with something heavy. While this was going on, they took his wallet, keys, and phone from his pockets. They took his debit card and asked if he had any cash. When he said he did not, they asked for the personal identification number (PIN) for his debit card so they could get cash from an ATM. When he said he did not know it, they looked at his license, and said they knew where he lived and would kill him and his family if he called the police.
Toward the beginning of the beating, Moscowitz was able to turn his head enough to get a look at one of his assailants. It was defendant; he was hitting Moscowitz on the head with his hands or something. Moscowitz did not see which hand defendant was using. Moscowitz was able to see him for about five seconds, even though it was kind of dark in the room because the door was closed and the window shades were partially closed. Moscowitz “[i]nstantaneously” recognized him from having seen him outside minutes earlier. Defendant was the one who asked about the PIN for the debit card. Moscowitz recognized his voice from when defendant replied to the people who addressed him as he went up the stairs. Defendant told Moscowitz to wait in the room for 10 minutes while they left, and said if Moscowitz came outside before that, they would kill him.
All told, Moscowitz was in the room with his assailants for around four or five minutes before they left. He went into the bathroom and saw he was bleeding from his head. He waited around five minutes, then ran outside to the street. As he came outside, he saw his rental car “peel out” of the parking lot. He was unable to see who was inside.
Moscowitz flagged down a passing truck, the driver of which called 911. The call was made at 2:26 p.m., and the police arrived within five minutes. Moscowitz told the officer he was at the Fresno Inn because he had become lost on his way from Lodi to Bakersfield and had stopped to ask for directions. He denied being there for drugs or a prostitute, and said that when he asked for directions, he got dragged into the room. Moscowitz lied because he was scared and did not want to get into trouble himself.
Moscowitz suffered two gashes in his head that required four staples to close, and three fractured fingers that were broken when he used his hands to try to protect his head. While he was at the hospital, he spoke with Detective Phebus and admitted he had not been truthful with the first officer about what had happened and why he was at the Fresno Inn. Based on information Jones was seen leaving the area about the time the robbery occurred, Jones was brought to the hospital to see if Moscowitz could identify him. Moscowitz recognized him, but said he was not involved in the robbery.
Room 609 was processed for fingerprints and evidence on the day of the robbery. Embry’s fingerprint was found on a Styrofoam cup inside the room. There were bloodstains on the mattress and probable blood splatter on the wall at the head of the bed. On the bathroom vanity were an empty beverage can and other items. Jones’s thumbprint and a fingerprint from Ruth Ransier were found on the can. Ransier was the woman purporting to be “Cherry’s” sister. An unidentified print was found on a piece of paper on the hotel room dresser.
Police recovered the rental vehicle early the next morning. Casey Keenan was in the car. Twelve usable prints were found on CD’s inside the vehicle. Eight of the prints belonged to Keenan. No prints of comparison value were found anywhere else in or on the vehicle.
Keenan provided information about someone at the Fresno Inn called Little John. Police determined this was defendant, who matched the name and age description Moscowitz had given for one of the robbers. That same day, defendant was detained at the Fresno Inn with Riddle and Anthony Stelton. Moscowitz subsequently was shown two or three photographic lineups, each of which contained six photographs. He “[i]nstantaneously” recognized defendant in one. Moscowitz recognized him from his mustache and the shape of his face. Shown a photographic lineup containing Riddle’s picture, Moscowitz stated he did not recognize anybody, although he looked at Riddle’s photograph for eight or nine seconds. Moscowitz was also shown photographic lineups containing Keenan’s and Stelton’s pictures and said he did not recognize anyone.
No matches to defendant’s or Riddle’s prints were found in the hotel room or the vehicle. None of the stolen items were found in defendant’s possession. However, the global positioning system monitor lawfully attached to defendant placed him in or near room 609 around the time of the robbery. The monitor further showed he remained in the area of the Fresno Inn complex after the robbery.
One afternoon in September 2011, Marshall White was at the Fresno Inn when he saw a man running. The man was “full of blood” and, knowing the bad things that happened at the hotel every day, White believed he had been robbed. At the time White saw this man, White was on an upstairs balcony, smoking a cigarette. Defendant was with him. Defendant had a job cleaning out the rooms, and White was helping. They were at room 240 or 243. Defendant said he was going to see what was going on, so he went in the direction from which the man had run.

About Luke Ford

I've written five books (see My work has been covered in the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, and on 60 Minutes. I teach Alexander Technique in Beverly Hills (
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