Olivier Duhamel

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Person.png Olivier Duhamel  Rdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
(academic, politician, deep state operative)
Born2 May 1950
Alma materParis Nanterre University
Parents • Jacques Duhamel
• Colette Rousselot
SpouseÉvelyne Pisier
Member ofInstitut Montaigne, Le Siècle
President of the deep state club Le Siècle. He organized many events with the French intelligentsia, involving a lot of sex and alcohol and mixing adults and children.

Employment.png Le Siècle/President

In office
1 January 2020 - 4 January 2021

Employment.png President of Sciences Po

In office
10 May 2016 - 4 January 2021
The Paris Institute of Political Studies, a grande école

Olivier Duhamel is a French lawyer and political scientist. He was president of the influential French deep state milieu Le Siècle from 2020 to 2021. He resigned from all positions following in January 2021 accusations of sexual abuse of a minor brought against him in a book written by his daughter-in-law Camille Kouchner (acts committed against her twin brother). Soon after, he confessed to rape and sexual assault of his then teenage stepson.


Olivier Duhamel is the son of Jacques Duhamel, who was chief of staff to French PM Edgar Faure[1], then three times a minister under the presidency of Georges Pompidou. His mother was Colette Rousselot (1924-2008). In his youth, he saw important personalities pass by his parents. His parents were very close to the shipowner Francis Fabre and to the couple Pierre and Hélène Lazareff.

Olivier Duhamel did his graduate studies at the University of Paris from 1967 to 1973. After a first year in economics, he continued with law.

Academic and editorial career

Olivier Duhamel became an assistant at Paris X-Nanterre University. There he obtained his doctorate in public law in 1979. He taught for more than twenty-five years at the Institut d'études politiques de Paris (Sciences Po), teaching political institutions in the first year from 1986 to 2010, as well as various courses on French political life, constitutional law and comparative politics. On November 24, 2010, he announced that he would no longer give lectures but would devote himself to his activity as an advisor to the director of Sciences Po. He is now professor emeritus at Sciences Po.

He is a specialist in constitutional law, the Fifth Republic and the French left. Until the end of 2010, he was professor at the following establishments: the University of Besançon, the University of Paris-Nanterre, the University of Panthéon-Sorbonne and at Sciences Po. He was President of the National Foundation of Political Sciences from 2016 to January 4, 2021.

He held many public and political positions, in particular as advisor to Daniel Mayer and Robert Badinter, presidents of the Constitutional Council (1983-1995), member of the advisory committee for the revision of the Constitution chaired by Georges Vedel (1993) and of the Committee of reflection and proposal on the modernization and rebalancing of institutions chaired by Édouard Balladur (2007). He was a socialist MEP between 1997 and 2004.

An author of several television documentaries, and was frequently was seen in media.

Duhamel scandal

The Duhamel scandal was initiated by a book written by Camille Kouchner, daughter of Bernard Kouchner, named La Familia Grande, and a series of newspaper articles, in particular those of Le Monde.[2]

Thierry Meyssan writes:

when for years the son of the president of the National Political Science Foundation denounced the rapes he was subjected to by the president, everyone pitied the poor delusional boy and praised his father for enduring his madness without saying a word. When the victim’s sister published a book of testimonies, everyone realized who was telling the truth. The president was forced to resign. The rapist owes his escape from justice only to his status: former European deputy, president of the emblematic institution of the entire French political-media class and president of the Siècle, the most exclusive private club in France.[3]

Source of Scandal: incestuous rapes, "sexual liberation" of children, and intellectual domination

The book and the media relate how an intellectual environment around Olivier Duhamel and Sciences Po enabled an atmosphere of controversial relations between adults and children regarding sex and covered-up rapes committed on the step-son of Olivier Duhamel.[4]

The alleged victim of the rapes confirmed to Le Monde that the revelations of Camille Kouchner are true.[5] His mother, Évelyne Pisier, professor at Sciences Po, privately defended her husband, saying that it was only fellatio and that he regretted it; she also accused Camille of not having told her earlier.[6] Bernard Kouchner allegedly learned about it in the 2010s and wanted to bash Duhamel, but Camille Kouchner prevented him. [6][7]

Marie-France Pisier, who had a dispute with her sister about disclosing these accusations, was found dead in her swimming pool in 2011. The underlying cause of death was registered as suicide, but it is unclear if this tragic event is linked to the above-mentioned scandal. [8]

An investigation concerning Duhamel has been opened by Paris prosecutors in January 2021 about "rape and sexual aggression against a minor".[7][9]

Duhamel organized many events with the French intelligentsia, involving a lot of sex and alcohol and mixing adults and children.[10] In La Familia Grande, Camille Kouchner depicts this environment and how this intelligentsia made intellectual justifications for it. For example, nudity among children and adults was encouraged, Duhamel took photos of the breasts and bottoms of children and adults and put them in large format on the walls.[11][12] According to a witness who talked to Le Nouvel Obs but whose identity has not been revealed, children were told about the loss of his virginity at 12 and were asked to mime in front of parents sexual acts, 12-year old girls were dressed in provocative clothes and make-up and sent to dance with 40-year-old men, older children were asked to tell the audience about their first sexual experience and young boys were "offered" to older women.[10] However, this was "brushed aside as part of the intellectual environment of which Duhamel was part and which was based on "hedonism", "familial saga" and "complex parents-children relations" in the 1970s.[13]

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