The Secret Service announced on Thursday that it would conclude its investigation into who left cocaine at the White House over an alleged lack of evidence that would connect the illicit drug to a culprit.
A couple of weeks and supposedly no leads or fingerprints after the initial white powder White House evacuation, the government agency tasked with protecting the president and the executive mansion is abandoning its inquiry into whose baggie of blow was left in supposedly one of the most secure buildings in the nation.
“Without physical evidence, the investigation will not be able to single out a person of interest from the hundreds of individuals who passed through the vestibule where the cocaine was discovered,” Secret Service officials said in a statement.
This anti-climatic conclusion should come as no surprise to anyone who has followed the caper since its origins on Sunday, July 2. From the beginning, the bureaucrats tasked with naming the nose candy signaled their investigation would be short-lived and produce no perp.
“Even if there were surveillance cameras, unless you were waving it around, it may not have been caught. It’s a bit of a thoroughfare. People walk by there all the time,” one unnamed law enforcement official told Politico. The headline of the article amplifying the Secret Service’s skepticism read, “White House cocaine culprit unlikely to be found: Law enforcement official.”
If the “talent, technology, and diversity” at the Secret Service can’t track down a coke culprit, what’s stopping a foreign enemy from initiating a security breach with far more dangerous and deadly implications? The Biden administration had no problem tracking down grannies who were in proximity to the Capitol on Jan. 6, so why is taking down a D.C. cokehead so difficult?
In actuality, it’s not. If Biden bureaucrats can raid a pro-life pastor’s home, scope out parents at school board meetings, and demand Big Tech companies censor anonymous parody accounts, they can find the dude who dropped his drugs. They simply don’t want to.
The only reasonable thing that would prompt the Secret Service to swiftly shut down its investigation would be suspicion that the coke belonged to someone who, if discovered, would cause a public relations crisis for the crisis-riddled Biden administration.
If the special snow belongs to, worst case scenario, a Biden family member with a history of drug problems such as Hunter, who frequents the White House and is speculated to reside somewhere in the presidential palace, the Secret Service that cleaned up the younger Biden’s messes before would have no choice but to cover for the family. Especially since Hunter’s possession and possible use of an illicit drug in recent weeks would violate his recently acquired sweetheart plea deal agreement.
Judging from the extreme White House mockery circulating social media, Americans want to know the truth. Unfortunately, the bureaucracy played its cards well. FOIA requests don’t work on the White House, and Secret Service has already denied to “release any records” related to the incident.
If old habits die hard, corporate media, which is usually quick to amplify what’s going on at the White House, will accept the Secret Service’s defeat as routine. The White House press corps likely won’t ask Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre any hard-hitting questions about the cocaine caper. If they do, their inquiries will be deferred, deflected, or completely shut down.
Cocaine was found in the White House, where an ex(?) druggie and his dad wine and dine. The White House’s top-of-the-line security can’t figure out whodunnit. Case closed, folks. Don’t ask any more questions of the “transparency” administration, or you might find yourself the next target of the Biden regime’s politicized raids.