Hunter Biden earned more than $11 million from Chinese, Ukrainian business deals over 5 years: laptop

A new report from NBC, after finally reviewing a copy of the notorious "laptop from hell" first reported on by the New York Post in October 2020, shows detail of Hunter Biden's earnings from 2013-18.

Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC

A new report from NBC News shows that more than half of Hunter Biden's earnings from 2013 to 2018 were made via deals with Chinese business interests. There has long been speculation that, contrary to his father's claims, Hunter Biden had made a substantial amount of money via Chinese companies.

"From 2013 through 2018 Hunter Biden and his company brought in about $11 million via his roles as an attorney and a board member with a Ukrainian firm accused of bribery and his work with a Chinese businessman now accused of fraud," wrote NBC, after finally reviewing a copy of the notorious "laptop from hell" first reported on by the New York Post in October 2020.

A new report compiled by NBC News shows that the younger Biden brought in $5.8 million from deals with Chinese business interests, over half of his earnings, between 2013 and 2018.

In 2020, then presidential candidate Joe Biden vehemently denied that Hunter had made money from China.

"My son has not made money in terms of this thing about ... China," Biden said.

According to NBC, however, Hunter made two deals with Chinese firms, the "most lucrative" being with CEFC China Energy funded Hudson West III, wherein he acted as a consultant. In just over a year, the firm paid $4,790,375.25 to Owasco P.C., which it has been revealed was controlled by Hunter.

Very little is known in regards to the business Hunter conducted on behalf of the Chinese venture. As NBC reports, both his hard drive and autobiography yielded little information. One thing that is known, however, is that a Chinese businessman with whom Hunter had made a deal is now accused of fraud and is detained in China.

Security experts have warned of the potential national security risks posed by Hunter's actions.

"It's all about access and influence," said former FBI assistant director for counterintelligence Frank Figliuzzi, "and if you can compromise someone with both access and influence, that’s even better."

"Better still," he added, "if that target has already compromised himself."

The report from NBC also showed that Hunter spent the money he made very quickly and recklessly, often neglecting to pay his ex-wife, or his taxes.


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