Sen. Chuck Grassley (R) Demands Information on Hunter Biden Case

Republican Senator Chuck Grassley from Iowa is demanding that he receive information from federal law enforcement focused on potential criminal conduct done by both Hunter and James Biden. The information pertains to an alleged corrupt business deal with a Chinese company.

Sen. Grassley is the ranking member of the Senate Judiciary Committee and he has led congressional Republicans in calling for FBI oversight on this case. He and his fellow GOP leaders have revived numerous whistleblower complaints from protected individuals who allege that there was misconduct and political bias at the agency. 

There is a letter written on October 13 to the Department of Justice and the Federal Bureau of Investigation where Grassley disclosed that his office “has received a significant number of protected communications from highly credible whistleblowers which have increased since my initial outreach to your offices.”

“Based on recent protected disclosures to my office, the FBI has within its possession significant, impactful and voluminous evidence with respect to potential criminal conduct by Hunter Biden and James Biden,” Grassley wrote in the letter. 

These are significant allegations against President Joe Biden’s son and his brother that connect to a lucrative business deal with a foreign energy company connected to the Chinese Communist Party. There are emails from Hunter Biden’s laptop that were revealed in 2017 where Hunter and James Biden allegedly set up meetings with representatives from CEFC China Energy Company to discuss forming a new holding company.

A former business partner of Hunter Biden’s, Tony Bobulinski, has alleged that the company in question would have been used to compensate the Biden family, including brother Joe, for the assistance given to CEFC at the time that Joe Biden was still vice president.

This is the second case in which Hunter Biden is under criminal investigation for alleged crimes. The other involves breaking tax laws and making a false statement related to a gun purchase, according to The Washington Post.