Merrick Garland Hides Joe Biden’s Scandalous Recordings in Top-Secret Facility



Reportedly, Attorney General Merrick Garland has designated the audio tapes of Joe Biden’s embarrassing interview with Special Counsel Hur as “classified at the highest level.” Investigative journalist Paul Sperry has stated that these tapes are being kept in a Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility (SCIF).


Earlier this year, Washington Post reporter Matt Viser disclosed that Special Counsel Robert Hur found that Joe Biden carelessly mishandled sensitive materials found at his home and former office.

In a troubling revelation, the investigation also uncovered that Biden shared government secrets with his ghostwriter, highlighting his blatant disregard for national security.

Additionally, it was revealed that during interviews with the Special Counsel, Biden struggled to answer even basic questions, such as when he served as Vice President or the year his son Beau passed away from brain cancer.

Despite this damning report, the Department of Justice chose not to press charges against Biden. They cited concerns that a jury might consider him too mentally incompetent to stand trial.

The damning report reads, in part:

In his interview with our office, Mr. Biden’s memory was worse. He did not remember when he was vice president, forgetting on the first day of the interview when his term ended (“if it was 2013 – when did I stop being Vice President?”), and forgetting on the second day of the interview when his term began (“in 2009, am I still Vice President?”). He did not remember, even within several years, when his son Beau died.

And his memory appeared hazy when describing the Afghanistan debate that was once so important to him. Among other things, he mistakenly said he “had a real difference” of opinion with General Karl Eikenberry when, in fact, Eikenberry was an ally whom Mr. Biden cited approvingly in his Thanksgiving memo to Barack Obama.

We have also considered that, at trial, Mr. Biden would likely present himself to a jury, as he did during our interview of him, as a sympathetic, well-meaning, elderly man with a poor memory.

It would be difficult to convince a jury that they should convict him — by then a former president well into his eighties — of a serious felony that requires a mental state of willfulness.”

The White House faced a difficult choice…



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