Hunter Biden’s $49,910 monthly rent corresponds to a rental deposit at the House of Sweden tied to the Biden family’s business endeavor with the infamous CEFC China Energy Co.
Hunter’s $49,910 deposit also matches the amount of money he documented on a 2018 background check document seen by Miranda Devine of the New York Post, per Breitbart News.
According to emails recovered from Hunter’s “Laptop from Hell,” Cecilia Browning, the general manager of House of Sweden, a Washington, DC office facility, emailed Hunter on October 13, 2017 about a lease that Hunter and his Chinese business partners were attempting to terminate.
Browning states that the deposit for the office space was $49,910 and that it would be refunded to Hunter upon signing a lease termination letter.
“If you are willing to terminate the lease of #507 – the owners are willing to let you out of the lease as of December 31, 2017,” Browning emailed Hunter. “Please note that there is a security deposit paid by you of $49,910 which will be returned within 15 days after the termination of the lease (after inspection of normal wear and tear).”
Hunter had purportedly requested that the lease be terminated after his arrangement with CEFC China Energy fell through.
According to whistleblower Tony Bobulinski, the Biden family had struck a contract with CEFC in which President Joe Biden (also known as the “Big Guy“) would acquire a 10 percent financial stake in the joint venture.
“I do have good news – I spoke with the head office and they are willing to let you out of the lease as of December 31 this year,” Browning emailed Hunter a month later.
“Just wanted to make sure that you received my email below, and also to ask you to confirm so that we can prepare the lease termination documents.”
Hunter did not appear to reply. On December 14, Browning wrote Hunter a third email demanding lease confirmation:
Hunter, we haven’t seen you for a while in the building and I wanted to make sure that you received my emails below – as you can see I now have the approval to terminate your lease as per our discussion in October (without any penalty) either December 31, 2017 or January 31, 2018 – whatever is more convenient for you. Please confirm so that we can start preparing the lease termination documents.
Katie Dodge, Hunter’s assistant, finally responded to Browning on January 22, 2018. Dodge stated that Hunter did not want to end the lease.
However, a few days later, on January 30, Dodge emailed Browning and verified Hunter’s desire to terminate the lease:
Yes, we are confirming that Hunter would like to terminate the lease and exit the unit at the end of February (Feb 28) and that the security deposit will cover the remaining rent less. We will pay you the few thousand more for any damage. You can let me know what that amount will be.
Hunter’s $49,910 deposit matches the amount of money he listed on a 2018 background check document obtained by Miranda Devine of the Washington Post. According to the form, Hunter paid $49,910 in monthly rent from March 2017 to February 2018. The agreement was reached in July of this year.