This Thursday, the House Oversight and Accountability Committee Chairman James Comer announced that the National Archives has finally agreed to cooperate with the investigation into the classified documents found in Joe Biden's home and office.
As James Comer explained, next Tuesday the committee will interview the National Archives' top lawyer, Gary Stern, ending the standoff in the scandal regarding the lost classified documents.
"They have finally agreed to come in and sit down for a transcribed interview," the Republican representative said, adding that they will be asked all the questions that "everyone in America wants answered."
The committee chairman reported that one of the consultations will be precisely about why the classified document case involving Trump was handled differently than the case involving Biden.
He also said that he will ask him who had access to the secret files that Biden had in his home.
"We're going to remind them that we have a very serious Biden family influence-peddling investigation going on. And we're very concerned about not only who had access to those documents, but whether or not those documents ended up in the hands of our adversaries around the world, especially those who were involved in some of the Biden influence-peddling scheme," he said.
BREAKING: Congress secures first cooperation from National Archives in Biden document probe | Just The News https://t.co/QKm35rMBGw
— John Solomon (@jsolomonReports) January 26, 2023
We can't forget that Hunter Biden, the president's son, lived in the Wilmington home where the classified papers were found, so he could have had access to the confidential reports.
Concern is further heightened by suspicions that these documents may have been sent to China, especially considering that at the time, Hunter had free access to the home. He conducted several "shady" business deals abroad that are currently under investigation.
So far, very little information has been released regarding the case. It is estimated that between 25 and 30 classified documents have already been found, in addition to those found previously in Biden's office and home. However, the content from these files has not been disclosed, nor have other important questions been clarified. The National Archives' cooperation could be of great help.