Comer and Greene Have Questions for the DOJ

( – Revenue Service (IRS) whistleblowers testified in front of the House Oversight Committee about the Hunter Biden investigation back in July. They recounted the interference from the Department of Justice (DOJ), including its efforts to thwart attempts by investigators to tie President Biden to his son’s business dealings.

Another discussion, which is likely unknown to those who only read and watch mainstream news, is the whistleblowers’ revelation that the DOJ had compiled a list of potential trafficking victims whom the younger Biden sometimes identified as employees on his tax returns.

The Mann Act was a top trend on Twitter for several hours that day, thanks to Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene R-Ga. The Mann Act is a federal law that was designed to prevent “interstate or international transportation” for prostitution. She provided racy visual aids from Hunter Biden’s laptop, in addition to a Suspicious Activity Report (SAR) that showed his purchase of a plane ticket for a prostitute who flew from Los Angeles to Washington D.C. for one night. Subsequently, she showed how Hunter Biden deducted that flight as a business expense for his company Owasco PC, claiming that the prostitute was employed as a paralegal.

Representatives Greene and House Oversight Committee Chair James Comer previously requested information regarding the list of potential victims, but the DOJ failed to respond. A September 8 letter from the lawmakers renewed their call for information about the victims. Greene and Comer are looking to discover whether the DOJ took action to protect the victims, noting that they may qualify for mandatory restitution payments. The letter was addressed to the DOJ’s national human trafficking coordinator and the director of the Office of Victims and Crime. The lawmakers blasted the DOJ for failing to cooperate with requests from the committee, expressing doubt that the department “has been adequately communicating with crime victims” either. They requested a response from the DOJ to six updated questions about the matter by September 22.

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