Emails discovered on Hunter Biden’s laptop reveal that the rent of $49,910 per month that he reportedly paid to live at President Joe Biden’s Wilmington, Delaware, home is coincidentally the same amount that was paid for a rental deposit at the House of Sweden in relation to a Biden family business venture with a Chinese energy company.
It was revealed on Sunday by the New York Post’s Miranda Devine that Hunter Biden had been paying a staggering $49,910 per month to live in his father’s home in Delaware, the same residence in which classified documents have been discovered in multiple locations.
Hunter Biden claimed in 2018 he paid over $49K per month in rent while living at his dad’s Delaware house.
Joe Biden's 2017 tax return on Schedule E only listed $19,800 in “rents received.” In 2018, Biden listed no rents received. pic.twitter.com/i3nvSYIUPB
— Wendell Husebø (@WendellHusebo) January 15, 2023
Coincidentally, Hunter Biden also paid the same amount, $49,910, as a rental deposit for the House of Sweden office complex as part of a Biden family business venture with the infamous CEFC China Energy Co.
House of Sweden general manager Cecilia Browning sent an email to Hunter Biden on October 13, 2017, discussing a lease that Hunter and his Chinese business partners were attempting to terminate, according to emails found on Hunter’s abandoned laptop.
In the email, Browning states that the amount of the security deposit for the office space was $49,910, noting that it would be returned to Hunter upon signing a lease termination document.
“If you are willing to terminate the lease of #507 – the owners are willing to let you out of the lease as of December 31, 2017,” Browning wrote in the email. “Please note that there is a security deposit paid by you of $49,910 which will be returned within 15 days after the termination of the lease (after inspection of normal wear and tear).”
Hunter Biden reportedly requested to end the lease after his deal with CEFC China Energy Co. fell apart. According to whistleblower Tony Bobulinski, the Biden family had previously negotiated a deal with CEFC that involved saving a 10% equity stake in the venture for the “big guy” — which likely referred to Joe Biden.
“I do have good news – I spoke with the head office and they are willing to let you out of the lease as of December 31 this year,” Browning wrote in another email to Hunter a month later. “Just wanted to make sure that you received my email below, and also to ask you to confirm so that we can prepare the lease termination documents.”
Hunter Biden apparently did not respond to the email, prompting Browning to send a third email on December 14 requesting confirmation of his desire to terminate the lease.
“Hunter, we haven’t seen you for a while in the building and I wanted to make sure that you received my emails below – as you can see I now have the approval to terminate your lease as per our discussion in October (without any penalty) either December 31, 2017, or January 31, 2018 – whatever is more convenient for you. Please confirm so that we can start preparing the lease termination documents,” the email read.
Ultimately, Hunter Biden’s assistant Katie Dodge ended up responding to the email over a month later, on January 22, 2018. In the response, Dodge claimed that Hunter did not want to end the lease. However, just a few days later, Dodge sent another email to Browning confirming that her boss did want to terminate the lease.
Hunter’s assistant Katie Dodge finally responded on January 22, 2018, to Browning. Dodge said Hunter did not want to terminate the lease. But a few days later, Dodge emailed Browning on January 30 and confirmed Hunter would like to terminate the lease:
“Yes, we are confirming that Hunter would like to terminate the lease and exit the unit at the end of February (Feb 28) and that the security deposit will cover the remaining rent less. We will pay you a few thousand more for any damage. You can let me know what that amount will be,” read Dodge’s email, which was sent on January 30, 2018.