Just how depraved is Hunter Biden?
A good look at the contents of his laptop might give you a hint.
Crack smoking, child pornography, and shady business dealings are among the items stored on the treasured laptop according to Jack Maxey.
Now I know that Hunter is not in office, but who cares?
His father is, and there have been more than a fair share of shady texts, and emails that implicate the big guy in this whole thing.
Can we even fault old Joe when he doesn’t even know where he is though?
Take a look through these reports:
The Conservative Brief reported:
In the interview, Maxey alleges information on the laptop incriminates Hunter and other members of the Biden family.
“What is on this laptop is the biggest National security scandal in the history of our planet,” Maxey said.
“The laptop is filled with details about Burima and Ukraine, and all sort of criminal things,” Maxey said. “The man who owns the store where the laptop was left was in fear for his life because it was like a nuclear bomb due to the nature of what was there,” Maxey said.
“I think the American people need to know they have been betrayed at the highest levels and nothing has been done. They have had this laptop for a long time,” Maxey added.
Fox News had more:
The federal investigation into Hunter Biden's "tax affairs" is "active and ongoing," two sources familiar with the status of the probe told Fox News.
The sources told Fox News that those involved in the investigation, which is being run out of the U.S. attorney's office in Delaware, are "treating it seriously."
And as President Biden and members of his administration vowed, sources told Fox News that the U.S. attorney's office in Delaware "has not heard from the White House" or the president’s nominee for attorney general, Judge Merrick Garland.
Last week, during his confirmation hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee, Garland confirmed that he has not discussed the investigation with the president, adding that President Biden "has made abundantly clear" in his public statements "before and after my nomination" that decisions about prosecutions would be left to the Justice Department.
"That was the reason that I was willing to take on this job," Garland said. "So the answer is no."