On Thursday, Hunter Biden was seen enjoying a luxurious lunch at the popular Malibu hotspot Nobu amidst the news surrounding the newly revealed FBI informant file, which includes a bombshell $10 million bribery allegation involving him and his father.
Unfazed by the ongoing scandals, Hunter Biden was seen leaving the upscale beachside restaurant co-owned by Robert De Niro. The lavish eatery offers Japanese A5 Wagyu at $38 an ounce, king crab tempura for $58 and a lobster shiitake salad priced at $72.
Concealing his identity, Biden donned a pair of aviators and a camouflage baseball cap adorned with the emblem from the California state flag.
He completed his look with a navy button-down shirt, complemented by a pair of dark jeans, casually placing his hands in the pockets as he waited for his ride to pick him up after the lavish meal.
Hunter Biden is spotted at Nobu Cafe as secret file on Bidens unveiled
— Wendy Kortepeter (@WKortepeter) July 21, 2023
Earlier in the day, Sen. Chuck Grassley (R-IA) released a highly explosive FBI informant file that contained allegations of President Biden and Hunter engaging in coercion to receive a substantial sum of $10 million from a Ukrainian oligarch.
In a redacted June 2020 document, it was revealed that Mykola Zlochevsky, the owner of Burisma Holdings, a natural gas company, allegedly told an informant during a meeting at a coffee shop in Vienna in 2016 that it required a payment of $5 million for one Biden and another $5 million for another Biden.
Based on the informant’s account, both Biden and Hunter reportedly advised Zlochevsky to retain Hunter on Burisma’s board while the company sought to expand its operations in the U.S. Allegedly, Burisma kept Hunter on the board due to the belief that “his dad” could offer protection, even though Zlochevsky considered Hunter to be “stupid.”
According to the informant’s statements, Zlochevsky purportedly possessed 17 recordings of conversations with the Bidens, including two involving Joe Biden himself. Additionally, there were references to “many text messages” and two documents that the informant believed to be financial records related to payments made to the Bidens.
Shortly after the document’s release, an IRS special agent disclosed that federal prosecutors, who were handling the investigation into Hunter’s alleged tax fraud case, unanimously decided to dismiss the recommended felony and misdemeanor tax charges against the president’s son.
The purported dismissal appears to contravene Justice Department policy. In June, Hunter agreed to plead guilty to two misdemeanor charges, admitting to not paying at least $100,000 in federal income taxes between 2017 and 2018, as stated in a letter submitted to federal court by Weiss.