CIA Helped Cook Letter to Discredit Hunter Biden Laptop Revelations

Congressional evidence shows that the Central Intelligence Agency may have been actively involved in soliciting support for the notorious intelligence community letter.

This letter claimed ahead of the 2020 election that the scandalous “laptop from hell” revelations about Hunter Biden were all “disinformation” cooked up by Russians, according to a report.

Inglorious Pro-Biden Letter Helped Install Biden in White House

In October 2020, the New York Post became the first news outlet to publish revelations based on materials from Hunter Biden’s lost laptop. Of course, the authenticity of the Hunter Biden laptop has been proven many times over and a lot more materials have been leaked from it since then.

Congressional Republicans have now found evidence that at least one of the signatures of the infamous letter was solicited by an active-duty CIA operative, Red State reports.

A 60-page report by the two GOP-led House committees, which is expected to be released later on Wednesday, contains former intelligence officials’ testimony.

Among those is Michael Morrell, a former CIA director.

He said he wrote the infamous letter to help Sleepy Joe win the White House. Biden did use the letter during his debate with Trump in order to try to discredit the revelations from his son’s laptop.

CIA Goaded Former Employee into Signing

However, another testimony, by David Cariens, a former CIA analyst, revealed he signed the pro-Biden letter after a CIA officer asked him to do so.

Cariens was working to get the approval of the CIA’s review board for a book he had written; he was called by a CIA employee who suggested that he sign the Hunter Biden laptop letter.

The CIA official was the same person who told Cariens that his book had been greenlighted by the CIA review board for publication without any changes.

The former analyst said he agreed to sign the letter to discredit the Hunter Biden revelations after he was told it would “emphasize” there was no certainty about the laptop materials or about possible Russian interference.

Apparently, an active-duty CIA employee was actively soliciting signatures for the letter.

This article appeared in The State Today and has been published here with permission.