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Explosive Revelations Implicate Joe Biden in Hunter’s Shady Business Dealings

A witness told a grand jury that “the big man” behind Hunter’s deal with a Chinese energy conglomerate is President Biden

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New revelations are coming to light about the Justice Department’s investigation into Hunter Biden’s business activities and the possibility that the son of the President of the United States may have violated some laws.

New York Post report published on April 4, revealed that President Biden may be much more involved in the case than he has publicly claimed.

According to the Post, a witness told a grand jury that “the big man” behind Hunter’s deal with a Chinese energy conglomerate is President Biden.

An email reported exclusively by the Post in October 2020 showed that one of Hunter Biden’s business partners, James Gilliar, described the proposed percentage distribution of equity in a company set up for a joint venture with CEFC China Energy Co; there the email quoted “10 in H power for the big guy?”

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Joe Biden appears to be the “Big Guy”

Until now, it was unknown who this “big guy” was, but another former associate of Hunter Biden, Navy veteran Tony Bobulinski, revealed that “the big guy” was Hunter’s father, who was then a Democratic candidate for President.

“I heard Joe Biden say he has never talked about his dealings with Hunter. That’s false,” Bobulinski said.

Former Utah federal prosecutor Brett Tolman told The Post that Bobulinski’s confirmation that President Biden was “the big man” in a proposed 2017 deal with CEFC China Energy could be considered evidence “that other family members were involved. “



“Conspiracy is a separate crime in our country, and there is certainly enough to present to the grand jury that there is a conspiracy between Joe, James and Hunter to bring in money, not declare that money and not pay taxes on that money,” he said.

Former FBI agent Steve Gray, a Republican congressional candidate from New Jersey, said, “It’s extremely clear that Joe Biden is ‘the big guy,’ and I don’t think anyone who looks at this seriously and objectively doubts that at all.”

The investigation, which began in 2018 in the Delaware U.S. Attorney’s Office, involves multiple financial and business activities in foreign countries that began when Hunter’s father was vice president. The case has recently been revived with the calling of witnesses to a grand jury, according to sources familiar with the matter.

An investigation is underway into whether Hunter Biden and his associates violated money laundering, tax and foreign lobbying laws, sources familiar with the case have told U.S. media; however, the Justice Department does not report on the progress of investigations until charges are filed in court.


Foreign money in the hands of Hunter Biden

Some verified emails involve a deal President Biden’s son struck with conglomerate CEFC China Energy, for which he was paid nearly $5 million, according to the Washington Post.

In addition, emails have shown that Hunter Biden tried to help a Chinese oil executive buy an African oil field after being warned that the company had ties to countries affected by sanctions, the Free Beacon reported.

Other verified emails confirm that Hunter Biden performed work for Ukrainian energy company Burisma Holdings, for which he was paid up to $83,333 a month, or $1 million a year. 

The White House attempted this Sunday, April 3, to distance the president from his son’s business dealings. Chief of Staff Ron Klain said his boss was “confident that his son did not break the law” and “confident that his family did the right thing.”

“But, again, I want to be very clear, these are Hunter’s and his brother’s actions,” Klain told ABC’s “This Week with George Stephanopoulos.” “These are private matters. They don’t involve the president. And they’re certainly something that no one in the White House is involved in,” he added.

Another case Hunter kept “low profile”

Fox News report revealed this Tuesday, April 5, that President Biden’s White House Chief of Staff Ron Klain approached Hunter Biden in September 2012 to help him raise $20,000 for the Vice President’s Residence Foundation (VPRF).

Klain asked Hunter to keep the fundraiser “low profile” to avoid “bad PR,” according to emails reviewed by Fox News Digital.

Klain, was the president of the foundation at the time of the emails, and told Hunter that he needed to “address an unpleasant issue” and needed his help.

The Vice President’s Residence Foundation is a nonprofit entity used to help preserve and furnish the vice president’s official residence located on the grounds of the U.S. Naval Observatory.

“The VP Residence Foundation’s tax attorneys have concluded that since Cheney’s people last raised money in 2007 and not 2008, we actually have to receive some funds before the end of this fiscal year (i.e., by 9/30/12 – next week) to remain eligible to be a ‘public charity,'” Klain said in an email to Hunter.

“It’s not much, we need to raise a total of $20,000, so I’m calling some very close friends very confidentially to write checks for $2,000 each,” Klain continued.

“We need to keep this low profile, because raising money for the Residence now is bad publicity, but it has to be done, so I’m trying to cash the 10 $2,000 checks in a week and then, we can do an event for the Residence Foundation after the election,” he added.

Hunter then forwarded the email to his business partner, Eric Schwerin, who helped manage most of Biden’s finances. Schwerin responded by telling him they could “discuss this and other bills on Monday” and asked if Hunter thought they would “get a corporate check from Owasco,” which appeared to refer to Hunter’s law firm, Owasco PC.

Three days after Klain’s initial email, Schwerin emailed Hunter to inform him that he had spoken with Klain and was checking to see if the foundation would accept a check from Owasco.

It is unclear whether Hunter ended up using Owasco to donate to the foundation or whether he helped Klain solicit donations from others. However, a 990 tax form from the 2012 tax year shows that the foundation received $20,500 in contributions that year.

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