The Hunter Biden laptop and the emails and photos/videos on it which were discovered when he left in the repair shop in Delaware is incriminating the entire Biden family and painting it as a Sopranos-like mafiosa operation where the children give half of what they make to “Pop.” Kudos to the New York Post for covering this story so closely.
Carrying on from the Ukrainian revelations yesterday, and the huge check from the Mayor of Moscow’s wife the day before, we learn that Hunter Biden pursued lucrative deals involving China’s largest private energy company — including one that he said would be “interesting for me and my family,” emails obtained by The Post show.
The email below, with the subject line “Expectations,” included details of “remuneration packages” for six people involved in an unspecified business venture. Hunter Biden was identified as “Chair / Vice Chair depending on agreement with CEFC,” (probably) CEFC China Energy Co.)
“The Big Guy” is not identified specifically. But it is not a huge leap to assume that Hunter “H” is holding money in return for access to his father who was then Vice-President of the United States. Interestingly his emails all refer to him as Robert, his first name.
Here he is pushing for more money. Go to the New York Post for more on this. They are doing great work.
Interestingly this isn’t CEFC’s first run in with bribery. According to the New York Times 2014:
Patrick Ho flew to New York in fall 2014. His intention, according to the Justice Department, was to bribe African officials on behalf of a private Chinese conglomerate with global ambitions and enormous wealth.
In meetings at the United Nations, Mr. Ho, a former Hong Kong civil servant, laid the groundwork for millions of dollars of payments to the president of Chad and Uganda’s foreign minister in exchange for oil rights in the two countries, federal prosecutors say.
The accusations against Mr. Ho, detailed in a criminal complaint filed in Manhattan, …international money laundering and violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.
The complaint does not name the Chinese company Mr. Ho represented, but the specifics of the case make clear the company’s identity: CEFC China Energy Company.