The University of Pennsylvania's Penn Biden Center made headlines last month when it was revealed that classified documents were found there. What's more, Fox News reported that the school took in millions of dollars in Chinese donations after the center was established.
However, the University of Pennsylvania is not the only Biden-linked college to see an influx of cash from China.
According to Breitbart, an analysis by the Government Accountability Institute revealed that the University of Delaware (UD) received $6.7 million from anonymous Chinese donors after it set up the Biden Institute.
Created in March of 2017, a press release explained that the Biden Institute was intended to function as "an annual conference at UD, similar to the World Economic Forum or the Aspen Institute."
"I have an interest in changing the country for the better," the press release quoted Biden as saying. "And I can think of no better group of people to do that with than the incredible faculty and staff here at the University."
Breitbart noted how prior to the Biden Institute being created, UD had no record of getting Chinese donations, a fact which quickly changed.
Just under a year after the institute's establishment, an anonymous donor from China sent the school $3,204,070.
This was followed by a second anonymous Chinese benefactor giving $1,869,515 eight months later. Meanwhile, a third donation valued at $624,904 arrived a year after that.
Three additional anonymous Chinese payments totaling $1,005,761 in value were provided in 2020, with most of the cash coming after Biden was declared president-elect.
Breitbart pointed out that the deluge of Chinese money came even as Biden family members were working on multi-million dollar deals involving figures linked to Chinese intelligence.
In January of 2022, Breitbart cited research by investigative journalist Peter Schweizer which found that Hunter Biden had a relationship with Che Feng, someone Hunter referred to as "The Super Chairman."
Schweizer explained in his book "Red-Handed" that Che was a business partner of Ma Jian, who served as China's vice minister of state security.
"The hazard of a Chinese businessman with close ties to the top ranks of Beijing’s spy agency conducting financial transactions with the son of the U.S. vice president cannot be overstated," Schweizer wrote.
"How this did not set off national security or ethics alarm bells in Washington is a wonder in itself," the author went on to add.