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Biden used three aliases as VP

During his service as Vice-President of the United States, Joe Biden used three assumed names in apparently official correspondence.

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Biden used three aliases as VP

When Joe Biden was Vice-President under Barack Obama, he used at least three assumed names in archived electronic correspondence. This came to light through a Freedom of Information Act request to the National Archives, which led to a lawsuit.

Biden, alias Robert L. Peters, alias…

The New York Post revealed last night that the Archives has nearly 5,400 emails, electronic records, and documents showing that then-Vice-President Biden used assumed names frequently. The Southeastern Legal Foundation sued the Archives yesterday for failing to respond to a 2022 Freedom of Information Act request. They requested all documents referring to three names – Robert L. Peters, Robin Ware, and J.R.B. Ware. All these are known assumed names that Biden used while Vice-President.

In a statement, SLF revealed that their 2022 request was the second such request. They filed their first request in 2021. The Archives insisted they could not release anything until January 20, 2022 – five years after they first took possession of the records. (Or so they said.)

The statistics about the records in the Archives’ possession came to light yesterday, with the filing of the legal action.

Letter to SLF re Biden and his aliases

Biden’s use of the Robert L. Peters pseudonym came to light last month, according to the Post.

The Washington Times speculated on how Biden used those assumed names. Various House committees, including House Oversight, believe Biden used those names to hide his involvement with his son’s business dealings in Ukraine and elsewhere. Biden and his Press Secretary (Karine Jean-Pierre) have consistently denied that he was involved in any way, shape or form. But too much evidence has surfaced to suggest otherwise. This includes a letter from Joe Biden (under his real name) to Devon Archer, one of son Hunter’s business associates.


Jordan wants to know why

Rep. Jim Jordan (R-Ohio), chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, shared the link to the latest Post story.

Other X users greeted this post with a strong dose of skepticism that any meaningful action will follow.

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Terry A. Hurlbut has been a student of politics, philosophy, and science for more than 35 years. He is a graduate of Yale College and has served as a physician-level laboratory administrator in a 250-bed community hospital. He also is a serious student of the Bible, is conversant in its two primary original languages, and has followed the creation-science movement closely since 1993.

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