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Former business associates of Hunter Biden discussed getting “Joe involved” in their venture with a Chinese energy company CEFC in order to make it appear as a “truly family business,” according to text messages obtained by The Post.
The 2017 exchange between James Gilliar and Tony Bobulinski detailed how they would advance their company SinoHawk Holdings by leveraging off then-former vice president and now president-elect Joe Biden’s influence.
It comes amid a new federal tax probe into Hunter Biden’s overseas business dealings and calls for a special prosecutor to be appointed to the case as Biden prepares to take office.
“Man U are right let’s get the company set up, then tell H and family the high stakes and get Joe involved,” Gillar wrote to Bobulinski in May 2017.
In another April exchange, the pair acknowledged Hunter Biden’s personal problems and suggested that Joe Biden’s younger brother Jim was a “focal” part of the SinoHawk plot.
“[W]hat is the deal w Jim Biden as he wasn’t part of the discussion but now seems a focal point,” Bobulinski wrote, as first reported by Fox News.
Responded Gillar: “With H demons, could be good to have a back up, he strengthens our USP to Chinese as it looks like a truly family business, and I like the dude.”
The messages are contained in a tranche of more than 900 emails and documents released by Bobulinski who came forward in October with bombshell accusations that Joe Biden was intimately involved in his son’s schemes to cash-in big in Ukraine and China.
Biden has repeatedly denied having any knowledge of his son’s business overseas but has admitted that the younger Biden should not have accepted a lucrative job on the board of Ukrainian energy company Burisma when the elder Biden was vice president and in charge of policy in the region.
Hunter Biden raked in $6 million from his Chinese business dealings, according to a Senate report released earlier this year.
Emails revealed Thursday from Biden to CFEC’s since-disappeared chairman showed how he asked the oil tycoon to “quickly” send him a $10 million wire transfer to help establish SinoHawk holdings.
However, the money was never transferred and SinoHawk was dissolved in 2018.
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