Rudy Giuliani will send you a personal greeting through Cameo—for a fee

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Rudy Giuliani Cameo

Rudy Giuliani. Screenshot via Cameo.

Lawyer Rudy Giuliani has joined Cameo, in which you can book him to send a personalized greeting for $375.

The price is increasing, according to Reuters and Above the Law. The price was initially $199, but it appears to be rising in several increments.

Giuliani, a lawyer and adviser for former President Donald Trump, explained his services in a welcome video.

“If there’s an issue of concern that you want to discuss or a story you’d like to hear or share with me or a greeting that I could bring to someone that would bring happiness to their day, I would be delighted to do it. It can be arranged, and we can talk through the magic of Cameo,” he said in the video.

As of midday Thursday, Giuliani had five five-star reviews. One reviewer, Moshe, said Giuliani was thorough in answering questions and an inspiration. “You are truly an … American icon, and thank you for all of your great service to this country,” Moshe wrote.

Another reviewer, Dylan, praised Giuliani for all the time and energy that he put into a nephew’s birthday message. “Thank you so much to America’s mayor,” Dylan wrote. “This is so amazing, there’s tears in my eyes.”

Above the Law reviewed the demo videos, including a birthday greeting to “Molly,” who is said to have a beautiful voice and a podcast.

“At this point,” Above the Law wrote, “Rudy pivots to explaining that, as it happens, he, too, has a podcast. Fully, a third of the message is then dedicated to laying out how to subscribe to ‘Rudy’s Common Sense’ podcast. The Cameo game seems a little fuzzy to me, but I’m pretty sure it’s not supposed to be a sales pitch. If I wanted to spend money just to hear someone else’s sales pitch, at least promise me a timeshare!”

Reuters points out that Giuliani is facing several legal issues. Federal agents searched Giuliani’s apartment and office in April; Giuliani has denied wrongdoing. He was suspended from practice on an interim basis in June for false and misleading statements about voter fraud. He is also facing a $1.3 billion defamation suit by voting machine company Dominion Voting Systems.

A judge refused to dismiss the Dominion case against him, as well as cases against lawyer Sidney Powell and MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell on Wednesday, according to Politico and Business Insider.

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