Donald Trump and his people have taken aim at President Biden’s son Hunter Biden since the moment the former Obama-era Vice President even floated the idea of a 2020 run, making the Biden child one of the biggest targets in their multiple smear campaigns against the Biden family. However, the tables have turned, Joe Biden is President and Donald Trump is not, and Hunter is now taking aim at the person who disparaged and attacked him for years.
Hunter, the 51-year-old lawyer, businessman, and son of the President has penned a long-awaited memoir, in which he brutally attacks former President Trump as “a vile man with a vile mission” who reached “unprecedented depths” in the 2020 presidential election, according to The Guardian.
As you’ll recall, Donald Trump and his personal attorney and pal Rudy Giuliani attempted to dig up information on Biden’s son in Ukraine, which ultimately led to one of the former President’s impeachments. In his memoir, Hunter asserted that he did nothing wrong by joining the board of Burisma in 2014, the gas company that serves as the epicenter of the Ukraine debacle. Biden dismisses the ordeal as “remarkable for its epic banality,” but does say he wouldn’t do so again.
He notes that his surname was considered “gold” in Burisma and writes, “To put it more bluntly having a Biden on Burisma’s board was a loud and unmistakable fuck-you to Putin.”
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Hunter’s memoir, titled Beautiful Things, goes on to touch on many of his personal issues, including the car accident that claimed the lives of his mother and sister, as well as the death of his brother Beau.
“I became a proxy for Donald Trump’s fear that he wouldn’t be re-elected,” Hunter writes. He pushed debunked conspiracy theories about work I did in Ukraine and China, even as his own children had pocketed millions in China and Russia and his former campaign manager [Paul Manafort] sat in a jail cell for laundering millions more from Ukraine.”
“None of that matters in an up-is-down Orwellian political climate. Trump believed that if he could destroy me, and by extension my father, he could dispatch any candidate of decency from either party, all while diverting attention from his own corrupt behavior,” he adds.
The Guardian obtained an exclusive copy of the memoir that’s set to be publicly published soon and you can read more on it here.
Featured image via screen capture