Hunter Biden’s Relationship In Business Comes To Light

( — Republican Rep. James Comer has said a former Serbian foreign minister should appear before a House oversight panel to explain his relationship with the President’s son, Hunter Biden. Comer sent a letter to Vuk Jeremic, the foreign minister of Serbia between 2007 and 2012, as well as UN General Assembly President from 2012 to 2013, requesting that he “schedule a transcribed interview with Committee staff and produce certain documents related to CEFC, Robert Hunter Biden, James Biden, and their business associates.” CEFC is a Chinese energy company that paid at least $5 million to Hunter Biden between 2017 and 2018.

Kentucky Rep. Comer has also asked Jeremic to produce all communications between him and Hunter Biden, as well as Joe Biden and others, from 2014 onwards. Jeremic has been given a deadline of March 7th to produce the documents.

A representative from CEFC first approached Hunter Biden in October 2015, when Joe Biden was Vice President. He said he was interested in contributing to World Food Program USA, an organization chaired by Biden, as well as exploring the possibility of investing $100 million in a company the Vice President’s son was associated with. It remains unclear whether the donation to the Food Program was ever made.

A Senate report on Hunter Biden’s business dealings was produced in 2020 and concluded that his associations with Ukrainian, Russian, and Chinese companies created “criminal financial, counterintelligence and extortion concerns.” Produced by the Senate Homeland Security and Senate Finance committees, the report also claims that officials in the State Department had complained on numerous occasions about Hunter Biden’s work with Burisma Holdings. Biden was reportedly paid millions of dollars for joining the board of Burisma, an oil and natural gas company owned by Ukrainian oligarch Mykola Zlochevsky. While serving on the board, his father Joe Biden was responsible for overseeing US political activity in Ukraine. The Vice President’s role was to advocate anti-corruption reforms in the country’s energy industry. One government official, Amos Hochstein, said Hunter Biden’s position on the board “risked undermining US policy in Ukraine.”

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