These documents, obtained in the course of America First Legal's lawsuit against CISA, portray the agency's characterization of the story as a "QAnon conspiracy theory," despite the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), in close collaboration with CISA, having known the legitimacy of the Biden laptop story a year earlier.
In an internal bulletin titled "countering foreign disinformation," CISA officials referred to the New York Post's story as a magnet for QAnon. The bulletin included a link to an Axios article titled "QAnon Conspiracy Theory Explodes Ahead of the Election," and asserted that reports about what was purported to be Hunter Biden's computer hard drive had reignited QAnon activity. (Related: Ex-CIA chief: Biden operative Antony Blinken is behind the contrived intel letter discrediting Hunter Biden laptop story.)
As previously reported by Breitbart News, CISA played a central role in the House Select Committee on the Weaponization of the Federal Government's inquiry into collusion between federal agencies, Silicon Valley tech companies, and external organizations that pressured them to censor American citizens.
Notably, CISA collaborated closely with the Election Integrity Partnership (EIP), an organization that targeted various media outlets, including Breitbart News, Fox News, the New York Post and the Epoch Times, along with the social media accounts of prominent conservatives such as Charlie Kirk, Tom Fitton, Jack Posobiec, Mark Levin, James O'Keefe and Sean Hannity, with baseless allegations of "disinformation."
Former President Donald Trump, as well as his sons Eric Trump and Donald Trump Jr., were frequently flagged for spreading "disinformation" by the consortium.
Following Joe Biden's inauguration, CISA established a "disinformation subcommittee," which included Twitter's former top censor Vijaya Gadde, Dr. Kate Starbird of the EIP and former CIA legal advisor Suzanne Spaulding among its members.
To grasp the intricacies of the Hunter Biden laptop saga, it's essential to first acknowledge that what was commonly referred to as the "laptop" is, in fact, not the original device.
The FBI reportedly took custody of the original laptop, a fact contested by those who've disseminated the data, including Hunter Biden and his legal team.
What remains today are copies of copies.
Initially, when the story emerged just 20 days before the 2020 presidential election, the material's authenticity was so disputed that major social media platforms like Twitter and Facebook essentially banned it from legitimate political discourse.
But mainstream news organizations, including the New York Times and the Washington Post, have since corroborated the authenticity of at least some of the information within the cache.
Within this laptop lies a corruption scandal that implicates not only Hunter Biden but also other members of the Biden family, including the president himself.
The laptop reportedly exposes Hunter's involvement with a Ukrainian natural gas company that paid him substantial sums for his service on its board, a relationship central to Trump's first impeachment. It reveals how a Chinese energy firm directed millions in consulting fees to Hunter and his uncle.
The laptop's contents include accounts of White House meetings, slush-fund dinners and intricate deals spanning from Romania to Monte Carlo to Cafe Milano.
Crucially, some argue that the laptop contains evidence suggesting that the president, purportedly referred to in emails as "the big guy," was fully aware of and seeking to profit from his son's business activities.
The most serious allegations from the laptop story remain unverified.
The White House has consistently offered "no comments" when questioned about matters related to the laptop. The current deadlock, where one side maintains a polite indifference to the issue while the other exploits it for political gain, is unsustainable.
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Watch this newscast reporting that New Yorkers want Hunter Biden sent to prison.
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