Hunter Biden is sweating bullets after a top Republican called out this cover up

Photo by Steven Johnson via UnSplash

Hunter Biden’s rampant corruption is under a white-hot spotlight.

He doesn’t want one piece of evidence to ever see the light of day.

Now Hunter Biden is sweating bullets after a top Republican called out this cover up.

Hunter Biden has made a career of trying to cash in on his family’s name.

After his father became President, he embarked on a new career path after his foreign influence peddling schemes dried up.

At 52-years old, Hunter launched a career as an artist despite having no formal training or background in art.

His art commanded prices that were well beyond what any first-time artist could reasonably hope to earn, raising suspicion from art critics.

Some of his pieces went for as much as $500,000, fetching far more than what many well-established artists make.

A New York Times art critic dismissed his work as something that would be found in a hotel room.

Concerns were raised that buyers of Hunter’s art could be using the purchases to gain access and influence in his father’s White House.

To protect the President’s son from the appearance of corruption, the White House instituted a rule that the buyers of Hunter’s art would be kept anonymous from him and the public.

Former President Barack Obama’s White House ethics chief Walter Schaub slammed the rule saying that because the buyers are anonymous there’s no way to know if they’re buying access in the Biden White House.

After the White House rule was put in place, Hunter was seen violating it by mingling with potential buyers of his works at a New York City art gallery.

Georges Bergès is the art dealer who’s selling Hunter’s work and has the records about who purchased it.

He boasted that he wants to be the biggest art dealer in China and has frequently traveled to the communist nation.

The House Oversight Committee led by Rep. James Comer (R-KY) has been trying to get Berges to hand over the records on Hunter’s buyers since January.

Comer is concerned that the Chinese could be using the art as an avenue to buy access to the White House.

Bergès is trying to stonewall the GOP watchdog by claiming that turning over the information would violate the confidentiality rules instituted by the White House.

Attorneys for Bergès tried to dismiss Comer’s investigation as illegitimate.

But Comer fired back with a letter to his attorneys asking them to hand over the records on Hunter’s sales and for Berges to sit down for an interview with the committee.

“Your client’s arrangement with Mr. Biden raises obvious ethical red flags and Mr. Bergès’s purported ‘safeguards’ are insufficient and troubling,” Comer wrote Berges’ attorney. “Instead of fostering transparency, Mr. Bergès and Mr. Biden struck an opaque arrangement that demands congressional oversight. The Committee is reviewing legislative solutions that address the ethics and money laundering issues raised by certain high-end art deals, and your information is critical to our investigation.”

The details on Hunter’s buyers could open another window into his corruption.

Renewed Right will keep you up-to-date on any new developments to this ongoing story.