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January 25, 2024

We’ll have a detailed update on the investigation into the Biden financial scandal soon, but here are few new developments:

It’s been so long since former Hunter business partner Devon Archer was convicted of defrauding a Native American tribe of $60 million in a bond insurance scheme that it’s easy to forget he’s supposed to go to prison, eventually.  Appeal followed appeal, but now, finally, the Supreme Court has, for a second time, rejected it.  That’s all he gets.  Archer is going to prison for a year and a day.

Hunter himself is scheduled to be deposed in a closed-door setting --- clearly not what his attorneys had wanted --- on February 28.  Before then, a number of his business associates are scheduled to testify.  All of this is part of Congress’s impeachment inquiry into the President.

The DAILY CALLER has a recap on Archer’s association with Hunter during those heady Burisma days and his subsequent testimony before congressional committees.  Plus, for when you have time, there’s an hour-long video interview of him with Tucker Carlson.  Archer seems very happy and jocular in it; perhaps at the time he made it, he was still thinking then he might avoid prison time.

One of the other Hunter associates scheduled to testify before Congress is Rob Walker, who was deeply involved in the Bidens’ business with Chinese energy conglomerate CEFC, as well as with a Romanian oligarch who sent payments totaling about $3 million.  Walker goes before the House Oversight and Judiciary Committees this Friday.

We love to make up questions for Congress to ask witnesses, but the DAILY CALLER has already put together five great ones to ask Walker, with some background on each.  A couple of them deal directly with Joe Biden’s involvement.

Finally, legal expert Margot Cleveland offers an analysis of Hunter’s lucrative career as a fine artist.  As you know, the gallery owner representing him, George Berges, has testified he was never told of any “ethics” safeguards to keep Hunter in the dark about who bought his “art.”  The two people who spent the most on his “art” were, coincidentally, both big Democrat donors.  The biggest spender, of course, was big donor and Hunter “sugar brother” Kevin Morris.

Morris testified before the House Oversight and Judiciary Committees last Wednesday.

“...When studied in its entirety,” Cleveland writes, “the gallery owner’s testimony paints a picture of an attempt to launch a new enterprise to provide cover for a continuation of the Biden family’s pay-to-play scheme.”  Morris’ testimony adds “further definition,” she adds.

Cleveland asks an interesting question:  Why would Biden’s friend and benefactor Morris go through the gallerist at all to buy Hunter’s work?  (We know that in an unusual arrangement, Morris was also paying Berges’ 40 percent commission.)  Morris had previously bought two pieces directly from Hunter; why didn’t he just keep doing that?  Cleveland has some ideas…

Law professor Jonathan Turley also has an insightful column on Morris, whom he calls “the man of many faces.”  Is Morris a donor, a friend, a lawyer?  A documentary filmmaker?  A shaper of public opinion?  The way he’s handed out “loans” to Hunter, he seems to be largely a bank.

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