Newly released documents obtained through a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request by Jesse Watters of Fox News have blown open the narrative surrounding the cocaine scandal at the White House. The documents not only contradict earlier statements by the Secret Service but also raise alarming questions about the integrity and transparency of the Biden administration.
Initially, the story unfolded when a bag of cocaine was discovered in the library of the White House, a location where the first family resides. The initial finding was later changed to various other locations, including outside the Situation Room and then to a cubby in an area with high foot traffic. The constant shifting of the discovery site has led to widespread confusion and suspicion, especially considering the presence of Hunter Biden at the White House.
Watters pointed out the inconsistency in the Secret Service’s narrative, saying, “How do you mistake the library for the situation room and the situation room for the cubbies?”
Further complicating the investigation, the substance initially tested positive for various substances, including opioids, amphetamines, and cocaine, before being conclusively identified as cocaine. This inconsistency in testing created skepticism and led to further questions about the handling of the case.
The most damning revelation, however, dismantles the Secret Service claim that no DNA was found on the cocaine baggie; in the documents exposed by Watters, there is reportedly proof that DNA was discovered and preserved.
“They did find DNA on the baggie – it was processed and moved to an evidence vault for preservation,” Watters revealed.
This flip-flop by the Secret Service has sparked outrage and accusations of a cover-up. As Watters put it, “So the Secret Service lied. And so did the White House.”
In a conversation with James Fitzgerald, a retired FBI criminal profiler, Watters delved deeper into the implications of these findings. Fitzgerald expressed his bewilderment at the investigation’s complexity, stating, “It seems like obfuscation is the prime operating word here. Confuse everyone as much as possible.”
The preservation of DNA evidence, despite the destruction of the cocaine bag, points to a potential insurance policy for future developments in the case. This, coupled with the White House’s evasion of detailed comments on the matter, has led to a cloud of suspicion hanging over Biden and his administration.
Watters asked, “Does it seem to you that they found it on the floor of the library? Because that’s what it sounds like to me. They found it on the floor of the library and then they moved it all around and it wound up in a cubby where there was no camera and 500 suspects. Isn’t that what it is? It’s a cover-up.”
The White House’s response, or lack thereof, to the scandal was consistently met with criticism. Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre’s dismissal of the matter as “shameful” did not sit well with those wanting transparency.
Photos of the cocaine discovered in the locker at the White House were released yesterday to the public for the first time. The images, obtained through a Freedom of Information Act request by the DailyMail, show the bag of white powder found in a cubby hole near the White House’s West Executive entrance.
The discovery, which sparked widespread controversy in June, was initially made public following an evacuation of the White House grounds due to the discovery of “an unknown white substance” in the complex.