New emails raise more questions about Hunter Biden’s foreign business dealings

While much of the mainstream media has tried to avoid reporting on them, questions about Hunter Biden’s allegedly nefarious business dealings are continuing to crop up — and new evidence isn’t helping the president’s son dig himself out of the nepotism hole.

In a Thursday report, Fox News unveiled a series of emails from 2010, when Joe Biden was vice president, that appear to outline business negotiations between his son Hunter, a foreign agent working on behalf of Serbia, and top Serbian officials.

It is unclear from the messages if the planned meetings were ever held, much less if the potential Serbian investments in Hunter Biden’s firm were ever actually made. Still, the situation has some again wondering if Hunter Biden may have used his father’s name to clinch desirable deals.

Emails tell all

The discussion appears to have begun in April 2010 with an email to Hunter Biden from Mark Doyle, a registered foreign agent representing Serbia. The messages reportedly included talks of a meeting between Hunter Biden, Serbian President Boris Tadic, then-Serbian Ambassador Vladimir Petrovic, and other “high net worth individuals” who might be interested in certain investment opportunities with Hunter’s firm.

The New York Post reports that Doyle, prior to taking on the role of registered foreign agent for Serbia, had served as a senior adviser to then-Sen. Joe Biden (D-DE) and as national finance director of the former senator’s failed 2008 presidential run.

After his gig representing Serbian interests in the U.S., Doyle has since returned to the Biden fold, serving as the head of a pro-Biden super PAC that campaigned and raised funds on behalf of Joe’s 2020 presidential run, reports claimed.

Planning a meeting

According to Fox, in response to Doyle’s invitation, Hunter Biden expressed an interest in the proposed meeting in Serbia and suggested it take place in May of that year, since he could hitch a ride to Europe with his father — who was headed to Spain for official business as vice president — and then travel by himself to Serbia to discuss the potential investment deals.

Subsequent emails worked out the details of “putting together a full day for you with Tadic and potential investors,” who were described by Doyle as “very serious people” willing to “commit immediately” on possible deals, Fox said.

Another email in the chain, this one from Hunter Biden partner Eric Schwerin, apparently furthered the discussion with specific dates, even as it was acknowledged that Hunter likely wouldn’t have any specific pitches to make and would instead merely be making introductions.

Ultimately, however, reports say Hunter Biden had to email Petrovic and cancel the meeting due to a “change in the schedule.” Still, according to Fox, it was made clear in both Hunter’s message and Petrovic’s response that there remained an interest in making deals happen at a later date.

Why it matters

This may not seem like much at first glance — which is exactly what President Biden’s defenders in the mainstream media would want you to believe — but an op-ed from the New York Post‘s editorial board outlines why Hunter Biden’s “profiteering” off of his father’s name deserves more attention.

“Joe Biden wants millions for IRS enforcement. Wonder if that includes actually finishing the investigation of his son’s money-making and registering as a foreign agent,” the board wrote this week. “And would it include an audit of the president’s own income and whether he was declaring money given to him by Hunter?”

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