Epstein accusers

Annie Farmer, left, and Courtney Wild, right, accusers of Jeffery Epstein, stand outside the courthouse in New York, Monday, July 15, 2019. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

The federal criminal case against Epstein is over. But on the civil side, plaintiffs can still sue Epstein's estate, CNN legal analyst Paul Callan said.

The exact amount of Epstein's wealth has not been publicized. Even prosecutors have said they haven't been able to determine the scope of his assets. But Epstein was, at a minimum, a multimillionaire.

The financier owned properties in Manhattan, Palm Beach, New Mexico and Paris, as well as a private island in the Caribbean, according to court filings. He owned at least 15 vehicles and a private jet.

One civil lawsuit is expected to be filed by a woman who alleges Epstein raped her when she was 15.

The accuser in that pending lawsuit, Jennifer Araoz, said Saturday that she is "angry Jeffrey Epstein won't have to face his survivors of his abuse in court."

"We have to live with the scars of his actions for the rest of our lives, while he will never face the consequences of the crimes he committed the pain and trauma he caused so many people," she said in a prepared statement.

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