Governor Gretchen Whitmer Dodges Interview Question on Hunter Biden

Reporter interviewing businessman, corporate building in background

When asked about the criminal trial being conducted against Hunter Biden, the son of President Joe Biden, Michigan Governor Gretchen Whitmer, a Democrat, claimed that she was unable to maintain a connection in a remote interview on June 9th.

During the second week of Hunter Biden’s trial, which is taking place in a federal court in Biden-friendly Delaware, Whitmer was questioned by Dana Bash on the subject matter during Sunday’s State of the Union show on CNN.  Whitmer said that she was unable to hear Bash when she was questioned about the allegations they made against Hunter Biden. 

According to federal prosecutors, Hunter Biden is suspected of committing three crimes in connection with his acquisition of a handgun in 2018. These charges include falsifying information on a background check as well as being in possession of a firearm. The allegations originate from the fact that he is not permitted to possess a handgun due to his dependency on crack cocaine, which is something that Hunter has been quite open about.

Whitmer returned at the conclusion of the program, and when she was questioned once again about the allegations, she reacted by saying that she was unsure of how to comment on the matter. However, during the first part of her interview, she had a lot to say regarding former President Donald Trump, as well as the contentious trial and judgment that took place in Manhattan. Many experts believe that the conviction will be reversed on appeal.

Whitmer said no one is above the law, and former President Trump is presently a convicted criminal in the United States.

Reports indicate that the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) announced at a news conference held in October 2020 that it had foiled a conspiracy by an alleged “right-wing militia” to abduct and murder Governor Gretchen Whitmer.

However, it was later discovered that paid FBI operatives carried out every aspect of the scheme, including its conception, planning, and execution. The case was reported to be almost entirely made up of FBI informants and agents.

The case suffered a severe blow last August.

Michael Hills, counsel for Brandon Caserta, revealed text communications of one of the six defendants. The texts showed an FBI field agent instructing an informant to lie, frame an innocent man, and demand that the conversations be deleted.