Joe Biden Allegedly Used Alias Emails to Hide Activities – House Republicans want to determine whether Vice President Joe Biden used a bevy of email aliases to hide his involvement in the Hunter Biden Burisma scheme.
An FBI FD-1023 document from June 2020 alleges that he took a $5 million bribe from Burisma’s chief Mykola Zlochevsky.
Joe Biden’s Problems Keep Growing
Devon Archer’s testimony that Joe Biden participated in at least 20 phone conversations with clients and that he was the product being sold has the GOP digging for answers.
New York Post columnist Miranda Devine first reported about the emails in July 2021 based on information from Hunter Biden’s abandoned laptop.
“President Biden took an oath of office in which he swore his highest duty was to his country, but it’s clear he has only one loyalty: his crooked, access-selling family. It’s positively Mafiaesque. The latest development: House Oversight Committee Chair James Comer (R-Ky.) is demanding unredacted access from the National Archives to emails Biden sent as veep using any of his three known pseudonyms: Robert L. Peters, Robin Ware and JRB Ware. (The prez got a little lazy on #3, it seems.),” The Post Editorial Board wrote.
“Comer outlines the clear possibility that these aliases were an attempt by the then-vice president to deflect scrutiny from his dealings with son Hunter — citing a May 2016 email in which Biden’s schedule for the day was sent to Hunter (the only other real person copied on the email) and the ‘Peters’ alias.”
Devine noted that the then vice president allegedly used an email [email protected] on a May 26, 2016, email in which Hunter Biden was copied “8.45am prep for 9am phonecall with Pres Poroshenko.”
He was the president of Ukraine at the time, and he was the Ukrainian government official that Joe Biden pressured to fire Ukrainian Prosecutor General Viktor Shokin.
Joe Biden Hid Behind Name of Fictional American KGB Traitor
Ominously, one of Joe Biden’s aliases was a certain “Peter Henderson,” the name belonging to a KGB mole , Codenamed “Agent Cassius”, who infiltrated the U.S. government as a Senate aide and became a double agent, in Tom Clancy’s Jack Ryan universe.
The screenname was associated with the Joe Biden email [email protected] and was used in at least one email with now Secretary of State Antony Blinken, former Undersecretary of Defense for Strategy Colin Kahl, and his current Senior Adviser Mike Donilon.
It was also used in emails with Hunter Biden, his brother James Biden, and other Biden family members. The email is currently defunct.
Archer testified that Joe Biden participated in two dinners at Washington’s Café Milano in 2014 and 2015.
They were attended by Kazakh oligarch Kenes Rakishev and former Moscow Mayor Viktor Luzhkov, both of whom had close ties with the KGB’s successor, the Federal Security Bureau (FSB). Biden joked in June that he had “sold a lot of state secrets”.
Why Did Joe Biden Hide Behind Screen Aliases?
“What possible legitimate reason could there be for a sitting vice president to have not one, not two, but three email aliases?” The Post Editorial Board wrote.
“None, of course — and the obvious illegitimate reason is a typically brazen Biden solution to an ugly problem: namely, the fact that the Obama White House was rightly worried about Hunter’s influence-peddling, er, ‘business’ career and Joe’s obvious involvement in it.”
The Post Editorial Board continued, “That is: Joe took to amateur-hour spyjinks to keep up his role in the family racket.”
John Rossomando is a defense and counterterrorism analyst and served as Senior Analyst for Counterterrorism at The Investigative Project on Terrorism for eight years. His work has been featured in numerous publications such as The American Thinker, The National Interest, National Review Online, Daily Wire, Red Alert Politics, CNSNews.com, The Daily Caller, Human Events, Newsmax, The American Spectator, TownHall.com, and Crisis Magazine. He also served as senior managing editor of The Bulletin, a 100,000-circulation daily newspaper in Philadelphia, and received the Pennsylvania Associated Press Managing Editors first-place award for his reporting.
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