Biden Allegedly Used Pseudonym in Discussion with Son

( – Reporting from the New York Post in 2021 has finally made its way to Washington D.C., as Joe Biden’s use of various pseudonyms is now a central focus of the House Oversight Committee’s investigation. The Post’s original reporting revealed multiple emails from Hunter Biden’s laptop that identified three pseudonyms that then-Vice President Biden used to communicate with his son. Each pseudonym was used with a corresponding private email account, which contained communications between the two Biden’s regarding official government business. As the Democrats have long claimed, Hunter Biden was not an employee of the federal government, but the emails revealed that he was likely involved in government operations.

In a June 2014 email from Hunter Biden’s Rosemont Seneca email account, he wrote to one of VP Biden’s pseudonyms, Robin Ware, stating, “Before you fill position pls talk to me,” adding that John McGrail from U.S. Treasury “very much wants to serve as detail.” Then VP Biden almost immediately responded from his Robin Ware email account, asking his son to call him. John McGrail was already working at the U.S. Treasury but became then-VP Biden’s deputy counsel within two months of the email. McGrail currently works in domestic finance back at the Treasury Department.

Chair of the House Oversight Committee, James Comer, recently requested that the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) hand over all communications from Joe Biden’s pseudonymous email accounts, unredacted. Comer possesses copies of some of the emails that he obtained from Hunter Biden’s laptop but getting them from NARA will provide corroboration. Republicans are considering opening an impeachment inquiry into President Biden after the pseudonyms and other evidence points to his involvement in his son’s business dealings. There is also outside interest in the details of then-VP Biden’s pseudonymous communications, as NARA is currently being sued by the Southeastern Legal Foundation (SLF) for the documents. NARA has already admitted in court filings that it possesses over 5,400 records that contain then-VP Biden’s pseudonyms. SLF sued in August after its Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request went unfulfilled for 14 months.

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