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Hunter Biden has received at least $5.3 million since father began running for president in 2020



joe biden and hunter biden

“More loans, more loans, I’ve never seen so many loans.” That’s what House Oversight and Accountability Committee Chairman James Comer declared Friday night after Just the News reported that Hunter Biden has received at least $5.3 million in assistance since his father began running for president in 2020.

That’s among the many red flags, which include “loan repayments between Joe Biden and his brother; Millions in promissory notes between Hunter Biden and a Democrat-donating Hollywood lawyer; and debt deals from Ukraine to China.”

Comer told the Just the News, No Noise television show Friday night that his team has now tracked more than $10 million in loans involving Joe Biden, Hunter Biden and James Biden and their business, a massive sum for a president who has been fond of portraying himself politically as “Middle Class Joe.”

In the best quote yet, Comer stated, “I’ve never seen so many loans for a family that don’t own any assets. They don’t have a business, and no one knows what they do for a living to pay their bills.”

“We want to know more about these loans,” Comer told Just the News. “If my math is right, from what we’ve discovered in Hunter Biden’s bank records that we’ve obtained, and Jim Biden’s bank records we’ve obtained, plus your information that you uncovered today, that puts it somewhere around $10 million in loans to the Biden family.”

Comer said his investigators are focused on whether tax laws were followed, whether any of the loans were created to hide sources of income as the IRS whistleblower agents alleged and whether any of the transactions were in reality gifts and income disguised as debts. The White House and Hunter Biden have steadfastly denied any wrongdoing, suggesting Comer’s impeachment inquiry is just plain politics.


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Is the FBI ‘purging’ agents with Conservative views?




On Thursday, House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jim Jordan formally requested that the Justice Department’s Inspector General, Michael Horowitz, open an investigation into the FBI’s alleged use of political litmus tests to sideline or remove agents and employees with conservative viewpoints. This request also included a direct warning to FBI Director Christopher Wray about these practices.

Jordan’s action follows a report by Just the News detailing how an FBI security clearance review involved inquiries about an employee’s political beliefs. Specifically, the review asked whether the employee had expressed support for former President Donald Trump, attended a Second Amendment rally, or voiced skepticism about COVID-19 vaccines.

In a letter to Director Wray, Jordan expressed wrote, “The FBI appears to be purging itself of employees who do not share its preferred political views.” He emphasized the troubling nature of these practices, especially when they impinge on fundamental liberties and constitutional rights.

Speaking on the “John Solomon Reports” podcast, Jordan highlighted the severity of the situation: “Particularly when they’re asking about fundamental liberties, your constitutional rights, I mean, that is that is frightening stuff.” He further noted the retaliatory actions taken against whistleblowers who bring such issues to light, adding, “You put all that together, and you talk about politics driving what happens there.”

Jordan’s inquiry into the political weaponization of law enforcement has been ongoing, with a particular focus on the FBI’s conduct. In his communication with Inspector General Horowitz, Jordan underscored that the targeting of an employee’s political beliefs and First Amendment activities was deeply concerning and seemingly unrelated to legitimate security risk assessments. “These actions only serve to further erode the dwindling public trust in the FBI and reinforce the Committee and Select Subcommittee’s concerns about political bias within the FBI,” he wrote.

Jordan also referenced evidence uncovered by Judicial Watch, which suggested political retaliation against FBI whistleblowers aiding Congress. He pointed out that an FBI official allegedly disclosed nonpublic information about these whistleblowers to a Democrat member of the Select Subcommittee, ostensibly to discredit their testimonies about FBI misconduct. “It appears from the documents that the FBI sought to selectively disclose this nonpublic information so that it would be used to impugn the credibility of the whistleblowers,” Jordan stated.

In his separate letter to Wray, Jordan questioned the relevance of political viewpoints to security clearance determinations. He argued that while assessing the legality of employees’ actions is legitimate, questions about political beliefs are “completely irrelevant to any legitimate security risk determination” and infringe upon First Amendment rights.

Following the release of internal FBI memos showing that bureau officials had inquired about an employee’s support for Trump, stance on COVID-19 vaccines, and participation in a Second Amendment rally, concerns about political bias have intensified. These memos indicated that the employee’s security clearance was revoked months after confirming his conservative views and vaccine skepticism.

Tristan Leavitt, the lawyer representing the affected FBI employee, commended the congressional oversight, stating, “It’s good to see Congress holding the FBI’s feet to the fire.” He emphasized the need for a thorough investigation into how these questions were used to justify purging conservative employees from the FBI.

 Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton echoed this sentiment on the “Just the News, No Noise” TV show, predicting that the FBI would attempt to deflect criticism despite clear evidence of misconduct. “I’m sure we’ll get some distraction and noise from Chris Wray and a reaffirmation that the FBI never does anything wrong, even when it’s caught red-handed,” Fitton remarked.

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