Declared President-elect Biden’s Son Asked China Millions For Family Business
By Stefan J. Bos, Special Correspondent Worthy News
(Worthy News) – The troubled son of declared President-elect Joe Biden asked $10 million from a Chinese oil tycoon who he sent his “best wishes” from the “entire family”, new emails suggest.
The New York Post newspaper, which published a trove of documents, said Hunter Biden lobbied since-vanished Chinese oil tycoon Ye Jianming to “quickly” wire him the money.
He pledged to use the $10 million financial injection to fund his failed business venture SinoHawk Holdings in 2017, according to the mail email obtained by The Post.
“I would appreciate if you will send that quickly so we can properly fund and operate Sinohawk. I hope that you are satisfied with the introductions made in Oman and the progress made,” he added.
In the same June 18 email, Joe Biden’s scandal-scarred son sent “best wishes from the entire Biden family” before outlining his expectations for their joint venture.
The documents were among more than 900 made public by Hunter Biden’s former business partner Tony Bobulinski, who in October emerged with bombshell allegations that Joe Biden was intimately involved in his son’s plans to cash in overseas.
In the 2017 email, Hunter Biden introduced Ye to Bobulinski, who he claimed would be acting as CEO of SinoHawk Holdings. He expressed optimism and about his ability to invest Ye’s billions in infrastructure projects in countries like Oman and Romania.
SinoHawk was a limited liability company that involved Hunter Biden, Bobulinski, Joe Biden’s brother Jim Biden and several other men.
They partnered with CEFC China Energy on “global and/or domestic” projects involving “infrastructure, energy, financial services, and other strategic sectors.” CEFC later declared bankruptcy.
Last week, Hunter Biden confirmed that he is the subject of a federal tax probe that reportedly involves his murky business deals in Ukraine and China.
Emails from Hunter Biden’s laptop, which were first reported on by The Post in October, are reportedly part of that investigation. They show “how the president-elect’s 50-year-old son tried to profit off his famous father’s office,” The Post wrote.
Joe Biden has denied wrongdoing and on Wednesday said he was “confident” of his son’s innocence. Critics of the business dealings could raise questions over what influence would have over a Biden presidency.
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