Busch said Driscoll repeatedly asserted her assassin status and claimed the work took her on missions across Central and South America and Africa. He recounted one time when the couple were in El Paso, Texas. He said Driscoll left in camouflage gear only to return later wearing a trench coat over an evening gown covered with blood. A day earlier, Busch said his ex-girlfriend told him she was a mercenary who killed people for a living and had shown him pictures of bodies with gunshot wounds.
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A world famous NASCAR driver testifies in a court case that his former girlfriend is a trained assassin dispatched around the world on mysterious covert missions to kill drug lords using her very particular set of skills. Busch, known as "The Outlaw" among auto racing fans, testified on Tuesday that his former girlfriend Patricia Driscoll "once returned to him in a blood-splattered gown," the Associated Press reports. Busch is in court in Delaware because of a no-contact order filed by Driscoll, who claims he once assaulted her by grabbing her throat and slamming her head into a wall in his motorhome at Dover International Speedway. Busch denies assaulting Driscoll, and his claims on Tuesday appear to be an attempt to discredit her allegations on the grounds that he would be incapable of causing her harm. Later, she returned wearing a trench coat. Underneath the trench coat she wore blood-spattered evening gown, the AP reports of Busch's testimony.
Kurt Busch's accuser Patricia Driscoll says she's paying heavy price in case
Skip to this video now. Play Video. Kurt Busch, nicknamed "the outlaw," says his ex-girlfriend is the real outlaw.
Patricia Driscoll, head of the charitable foundation named the Armed Forces Foundation, is calling the accusation ludicrous. The Gazette reported Busch testified on Tuesday that Driscoll once came back to him in a trench coat, covering a blood-splatted gown. He claims she had originally left in camouflage gear so he was surprised by the change in attire and startled by her returning appearance. Busch claimed that on several occasions Driscoll asserted her assassin status. She claimed her work took Central and South America, even sometimes as far as Africa.