President Joe Biden’s second son Hunter Biden may have lied about his drug use on a Firearms Transaction Record he used to purchase a revolver in 2018, Politico reported after obtaining records and receipts concerning the transaction.
Hunter has an extensive history of drug use, participating in alcohol and drug rehab programs in 2003, 2010, and 2014, shortly after he was discharged from the Navy Reserve for cocaine use. The infamous laptop dropped off for repairs in 2019, made public in late 2020, and then suppressed by Big Tech oligarchs and the corporate media, also shows Hunter deep in the world of sex and drugs, with graphic pictures and video of him allegedly smoking crack cocaine from a pipe while engaged in a sex act. Hunter is also set to publish a tell-all memoir discussing his substance abuse problems and addictions in April through Simon & Schuster, the same publishing company that nuked Sen. Josh Hawley’s “The Tyranny of Big Tech” book deal shortly after Jan. 6.
Despite his experience with drugs, Hunter marked “no” on a question on the official government form asking if he was an “unlawful user of, or addicted to, marijuana or any depressant, stimulant, narcotic drug, or any other controlled substance.”
While lying on a federal government document is considered a felony, Hunter did not face an investigation over his answer.
The .38 revolver Hunter purchased soon became the center of a missing gun investigation, in which the Secret Service reportedly tried to interfere on behalf of the Biden family. Hunter’s gun reportedly went temporarily missing after his late brother’s wife and his then-love interest Hallie Biden threw it away in a trash can near a grocery store.
After police and the FBI arrived on the scene to question the couple, two Secret Service agents equipped with “badges and identification cards” reportedly visited the gun store and demanded the owner turn over the Firearms Transaction Record used during Hunter’s purchase. The owner, however, held onto the records until the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives, which was authorized to review them, could get to them because he “suspected that the Secret Service officers wanted to hide Hunter’s ownership of the missing gun in case it were to be involved in a crime.”
The Secret Service and White House have denied any official involvement in the situation.