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Biden Administration Can’t Account for $20 Billion in Ukraine Military Aid


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Since the Ukraine conflict began, the United States has sent over $50 billion to Ukraine, according to Statista.

Between January 24, 2022, and August 3, 2022, the United States has provided around 52.311 billion euros of aid to the war effort in Ukraine. A strong majority of the aid sent to Ukraine from the U.S. has been military aid. The Russian invasion of Ukraine began on February 2022.

Where has the money sent to Ukraine really gone?

We really didn’t know.

However, the FTX scandal has provided significant clues.

Ukraine was “investing” in FTX with money the United States sent to Ukraine.

More info about FTX below:

MAJOR Republican RINOs Caught In FTX Donation Scandal…

With the prospect of audits looming, the Biden Administration is reportedly scrambling to account for $20 billion in military aid to Ukraine.

Fox News reported:

President Biden’s administration is scrambling to track the nearly $20 billion in military aid it has sent to Ukraine as Republicans warn of impending audits when they take control of the House in January.

Likely future House Speaker Kevin McCarthy has said his party will not be giving Ukraine a “blank check” to fend off Russia’s invasion. A potential audit would determine how much, if any, of the U.S. aid is ending up in the wrong hands. The Biden administration’s previous tracking efforts have inspected only a fraction of the aid provided to the country.

The Republican push to ramp up oversight enjoys some bipartisan support in Congress. Some staunch Ukraine allies fear the party will cut off aid to the country entirely, however.

Firebrand Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene, R-Ga., has vowed to “hold our government accountable” for Ukraine spending, and some of her colleagues across the aisle are echoing the message.

The Hill noted:

The Biden administration has provided more than $20 billion in military assistance to Kyiv, as well as about $10 billion in humanitarian assistance and about $13 billion in economic assistance.

And President Biden has called for Congress to earmark $37.7 billion in additional funding for Ukraine.

Greene introduced the bill as a privileged resolution, meaning it will be referred to the relevant committee, where members will have 14 business days to either reject it, or approve it for a vote on the House floor.

If the bill is not brought up in the committee within that time frame, Greene has the option of forcing a House floor vote on the bill without it being referred to by a committee.

It’s not yet clear which House panel will consider the resolution, but Democrats are likely to vote it down to prevent it from going to the House floor.

Greene said she is prepared to reintroduce the resolution in the next Congress when Republicans hold the majority.

“I’ll introduce this resolution again, but I’ll also be calling for a full audit. We voted ‘no’ to send money over there, but we’re also going to audit what’s happening in Ukraine.”



 

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