Rudy Giuliani said that when the FBI came to his home with a search warrant, he provided them with a copy of Hunter Biden’s hard drive, but they refused to accept it.
Well, the FBI may not want to touch it with a 10-foot pole, but Peter Shi, chairman of the Government Accountability Institute (GAI) and author of several best-selling books on fraud between political and corporate elites Peter Schweizer was very interested in getting one, and he did it. He told Sean Hannity on the radio on Monday that he determined from Hunter’s e-mail that then-Vice President Joe Biden was the “director of Hunter Biden’s financial transactions with foreign interests”. Beneficiaries”.
First, of course, he must make sure that this hard drive copy is authentic-these are real emails from Hunter Biden, not some elaborate forgeries. Going through thousands of messages and cross-referencing them with Hunter’s Secret Service travel records is certainly a tedious job, but that’s what his employees did.
Senator Ron Johnson of Wisconsin obtained travel records as a senior member of the Standing Investigation Subcommittee of the House of Representatives. And, yes, emails are aligned with them “absolutely, 100%”. For example, if the email says that Hunter was in Dubai on a certain date, the Secret Service records would confirm that he was indeed there. If the email on this hard drive is not authentic, that will make it a truly great fake.
This is a developing story, as it will take some time for GAI to put all the information together and investigate everything. There’s so much to go through, in fact, that Schweizer says it could take till the end of the year to get it all done.
They’re doing the job that the media should be doing but won’t. And they say that it will expose “disastrous dimensions” of the Biden family.
As they continue to work, “it will take on a far more sinister tone than it has even now in terms of what it says about the Biden family and vulnerabilities of the Biden family,” Schweizer told Hannity. When Sean asked him how bad it was on a scale of one to ten, he said, “The coming revelations based on what we are in the middle of right now, on a scale of one to ten –- and you know, Sean, I’m pretty cautious about this stuff –- frankly are an eleven. It’s that bad.”
Please see here.
As for Hunter’s newfound career in art, it’s taking off, as some “experts” say they like it. In case you have seen his paintings, I feel the need to let you know that I am not kidding. There’s an article in the NEW YORK POST about it.
Please see here.
Mike Tribe, chairman of the MFA Fine Arts Department at New York City’s School of Visual Arts, told the POST, “I think it’s pretty strong –- I like it. The colors and compelling organic forms –- it’s the kind of organic abstraction that I find easy on the eyes and provokes your curiosity.”
Alex Acevedo, who owns the Alexander Gallery in Midtown Manhattan, said, “I’ve been in the art business since 1956. I’m not impressed with modern art at all. But I was floored by that guy. The palette was wonderful. The space was well-organized. I would buy a couple of them.”
If you’ve seen the paintings and think this guy is crazy, he is –- crazy like a fox. What he says next is telling: “And anybody who buys it would be guaranteed instant profit. He’s the President’s son. Anybody would want a piece of that. The provenance is impeccable.”
prov-e-nance (noun) 1. the place of origin or earliest known history of something
Thanks to their impeccable provenance, Acevedo expects that some of Hunter’s pieces might end up topping $1 million.
“Honestly, I mean, from an aesthetic perspective, I don’t like it. But I’m sure he’s gonna do really well.”
Looking at one particular abstract of Hunter’s, he said, “Oh, my God, that looks like COVID.”
One refreshingly candid art collector who would give her name only as “Jill” used the words “nice” and “different” but said she thought “a lot of people can do that.” And then she said she wouldn’t buy any of them. “I wouldn’t pay sh** for it because he’s a criminal.”
The NEW YORK POST also ran an opinion piece by Andrea Peyser on Friday about the latest bit of news concerning Hunter’s art career –- the fact that buyers are to remain anonymous. “Hunter Biden’s art con is an insult to ethics –- and good taste,” says the headline.
Please see here.
Peyer takes a look at the newfound art career of someone whose artistic experience is, as far as she knows, “limited to doodles on strip club cocktail napkins.” In October, a Soho art gallery will be putting 15 of his works on the market.
“It’s the kind of high profile showing that many a talented artist who lacks Hunter Biden’s pedigree and connections could only hallucinate about.” It occurs to me that by coincidence some of these paintings do look like hallucinations, of bacteria and viruses. You’d have to pay ME half a million dollars for me to put one on my wall.
The White House is insisting that the anonymity of the buyers (even to Hunter) will ensure everything is on the up-and-up, but give me a break. That makes it even worse. It’ll be easy for the Bidens to know who “invested” in Hunter’s art. Assume that they will know. The anonymity ensures WE won’t know.
The buyer could even destroy Hunter’s “masterpiece” to make sure nobody knew about the grift. Some art lovers might consider that public service, but it doesn’t make up for the sleaziness of this operation.
Don Trump, Jr., has speculated about what the reaction would be if one of the Trump offspring had done this while Trump was in office. We all know exactly what it would be. I’d love for Don to produce a big abstract canvas of his own and offer it for “sale,” just to make the point. He could even have a showing himself if any gallery owner would play along, and call it “The Art of the Steal.”
Compare this new star of the art world to someone like former President George W. Bush, who studied art after leaving politics and has developed into a surprisingly adept portrait artist with a distinctive style.
Please see here.