Pamela Anderson has claimed she was threatened by a prison warden at the maximum security prison holding her friend Julian Assange, DailyMail.com can reveal.
The actress was set to reveal the shocking incident in a speech at an event in Canberra, Australia this week but cancelled due to a ‘scheduling conflict’.
But in a full transcript of the speech, obtained by DailyMail.com, Anderson said that towards the end of her meeting with Assange at Belmarsh high security prison in London in May the warden ‘stormed in’.
She said: ‘The warden stormed in and made it very clear to me, that if I were going to be a problem – he’d make problems for Julian. It was a direct threat.’
It was unclear why the warden, who is known as the prison governor in the UK, might have believed Anderson was going to cause trouble.
A UK Prison Service spokesman said: ‘The Governor of HMP Belmarsh did not threaten Ms Anderson or Mr Assange.’
The current governor of Belmarsh is Rob Davis OBE, although it’s not clear whether Anderson was referring to him or another senior officer.
The spokesman also said allegations made previously that Assange has been subjected to torture while in prison are also unfounded and wholly false.
This comes as DailyMail.com exclusively obtained a photo of the Baywatch actress being embraced by Wikileaks founder Assange in a seductive pose.
And in more exclusive photos obtained by DailyMail.com Anderson appears in a sizzling lingerie photo shoot.
The new photos taken just last week show the blond cavorting in front of a mirror showing off her curves while surrounded by candles.
In one revealing shot she is seen practically straddling a door frame in a barely there negligee.
The former Playboy model knows more than most how to use her best assets to attract global attention.
And in the case of raising awareness around the plight of her friend Assange nothing is different.
In the speech she was due to give this week says she was ‘scared and stressed’ when she and WikiLeaks editor Kristinn Hrafnsson met Assange in prison for the first time.
But she was relieved to find Assange ‘clean shaven’ and his eyes ‘bright’.
‘He was ready to fight – smart/clever as always. His mind working fast,’ she explained in the speech.
‘But what was abnormally out of character – he was looking to us like his life depended on us. ‘He was looking to us for hope.’
She added that the feeling of ‘hope’ was snatched away ‘minutes before our time was up’ when the warden stormed in.
The 52-year-old believes that every moment Assange is in prison ‘he is in danger’
‘When he is out of our sight he is in danger,’ she said.
‘I’m sure he is being punished for every bad word said about that prison.
‘So I’m taking a big risk here. To let you know – it is a different set of rules there.
‘There are no rules. That benefit him. Remember this.’