Republican Congresswoman Nancy Mace from South Carolina expressed her support for the release of all evidence related to the investigation into Hunter Biden. During an interview on Fox News Sunday, Mace emphasized the importance of transparency, stating that all evidence, whether it comes from Republicans or Democrats, should “absolutely be released to the American people.” Mace highlighted the public’s lack of trust in Congress, referring to it as a “bunch of political games.” According to her, the best way to address this issue is by providing the public with access to the evidence.
In response to Mace’s statements, Democratic Congressman Jamie Raskin from Maryland requested that the House Oversight Committee release additional FBI interviews that contradict the GOP’s claims regarding the Biden family’s alleged criminal activities. Raskin wrote a letter to Oversight Committee Chairman James Comer, accusing him of concealing crucial evidence to support a false narrative surrounding the investigation. However, Mace argued that the evidence gathered by the committee overwhelmingly supports the claims regarding Hunter Biden’s foreign business dealings.
— Fox News Sunday (@FoxNewsSunday) July 30, 2023
The committee is scheduled to hear testimony from Devon Archer, a former business partner of Hunter Biden, behind closed doors. His insights are expected to shed light on whether President Joe Biden was aware of his son’s foreign affairs. Mace stressed the importance of releasing all relevant information to the public, regardless of political affiliation. She believes that it is crucial for the American people to have access to the complete picture.
The upcoming testimony of Archer follows recent hearings featuring two IRS whistleblowers, Gary Shapley and Joseph Ziegler. These individuals testified about potential federal interference in the investigation into Hunter Biden’s alleged tax misconduct. Last week, Hunter Biden pleaded not guilty in court, despite a previous plea deal. Originally, he was expected to plead guilty to two tax misdemeanors to avoid a felony gun charge. However, concerns raised by U.S. District Judge Maryellen Noreika led to a deferral of the case.