A bombshell book by investigative journalist Peter Schweizer exposes how former Vice President Joe Biden ran a pay-to-play scheme that funneled hundreds of millions into the bank accounts of his son, Hunter, and other family members.
The definitive work follows a dark money trail from power brokers in Ukraine, China, Kazakhstan, and even Russian oligarchs. Based on concise facts, it sheds light on vast corrupt enterprises led by the Obama-era number two, and why his dealings with rival nations put America last.
Profiles in Corruption: Abuse of Power by America’s Progressive Elite leapt to the number-one selling book on Amazon 10 days before its January 21 release. But now that the explosive narrative is out, everyday Americans are discovering the Biden family aggressively pursued self-enrichment at the expense of struggle Americans during the recession. According to Profiles in Corruption, the family members leveraging his White House stature were his son, Hunter, son-in-law Howard, brothers James and Frank, and sister Valerie.
When allegations about Hunter Biden’s obvious political payoff in Ukraine surfaced, Sleazy Joe directly lied to the media claiming, “I never talked with my son or my brother or anyone else — even distant family — about their business interests. Period.”
A photo of Joe, Hunter, and Ukraine businessmen tied to the Burisma Holdings energy outfit at issue surfaced as they were playing golf together. That photo simply makes his statement impossible, and far more likely the Obama-era flunky was orchestrating the corruption that put millions in his son’s pockets. Schweizer’s book goes much further than the pay-to-play in Ukraine and draws out how the Biden family ran a mafia-style enterprise using political power in lieu of street muscle.
Unlike the left-leaning media that turned a blind eye to the Obama-Biden administration’s disgraceful corruption, Profiles gathers together facts that are easily connected. For example, after Biden rides Obama’s coattails into the Oval Office, the president of Hillstone International visits the White House. The family friend from Delaware announces in under a month that James Biden will be joining Hillstone. James had no experience in the construction sector, but his company bio touts him as a mover and shaker. Within six months of James joining the outfit, the firm receives a deal to build upwards of 100,000 homes funneled through a South Korean corporation that won the initial bid to build 500,000 units. The total deal tallied $35 billion.
On top of that, Hillstone pulled down another $22 million directly from the federal government to only manage a State Department construction project. Although the Bidens are talented at channeling money through other entities, these are not coincidences. According to the book, Hillstone officials were not even bashful about the reason for their success. The reportedly said in meetings they had “the brother of the vice president as a partner.” In 2012, the company anticipated tripling its 2011 projections to the tune of “$1.5 billion in revenues over the next three years.” All told, James Biden and his partners divvied up $735 million in wealth.
What Schweizer does in Profiles in Corruption that other so-called “journalists” shy away from is to track down the links between handshakes in the Obama-Biden White House and the money trails that follow. Chief among these have been Hunter’s failed attempts to conceal the family corruption. That issue has become central in the current impeachment charade that sprang from President Donald Trump’s attempts to investigate Ukraine corruption allegations and drain the swamp. This is what Schweizer has to say about Hunter Biden.
“With the election of his father as vice president, Hunter Biden launched businesses fused to his father’s power that led him to lucrative deals with a rogue’s gallery of governments and oligarchs around the world. Sometimes he would hitch a prominent ride with his father aboard Air Force Two to visit a country where he was courting business. Other times, the deals would be done more discreetly. Always they involved foreign entities that appeared to be seeking something from his father. Often, the countries in question, including Ukraine, Russia, and Kazakhstan, had highly corrupt political cultures,” Schweizer writes. “In short, Hunter Biden was not cutting business deals in Japan or Great Britain, where disclosure rules and corporate governance might require greater scrutiny. These were deals in the truly dark corners of the world.”
It’s abundantly clear from the fact-based Profiles in Corruption narrative that Joe Biden is running to regain enough political clout to restart his mafia-style organization, and his family members are waiting in the wings to profit.