Image: New York Times quietly admitted that they are fake news, that Hunter’s laptop was real and they made up Russian disinformation



(Natural News)
The New York Times has finally admitted Hunter Brandon‘s laptop is real – more than a year after DailyMail.com authenticated its contents with top experts.

(Article republished from En-Volve.com)

When files from the laptop were published before the 2020 presidential election, the newspaper cast doubt on its provenance, linked it to Russian disinformation, and made no public attempt to obtain and verify it.

After leading the push to squash Brandon emails as ‘Russian disinfo,’ the NYT later just casually mentioned in passing that they were real and not the product of a Russian disinformation campaign after all.

In an editorial published on Thursday, the New York Post said: “Forgive the profanity, but you have got to be sh*tting us,” before adding: “First, the New York Times decides more than a year later that Hunter Brandon’s business woes are worthy of a story. Then, deep in the piece, in passing, it notes that Hunter’s laptop is legitimate.”

The editorial was in reponse to an article on Wednesday in which the NYTimes reported about a criminal investigation into the tax filings of President’s son, Hunter Brandon.

The newspaper said that emails between Hunter Brandon and business associates about Ukrainian natural gas company Burisma and other overseas dealings had been “authenticated” by “people familiar” with the messages and the tax probe.

The NYPost reports: First, the New York Times decides more than a year later that Hunter Brandon’s business woes are worthy of a story. Then, deep in the piece, in passing, it notes that Hunter’s laptop is legitimate.

Brighteon.TV

“People familiar with the investigation said prosecutors had examined emails between Mr. Brandon, Mr. Archer and others about Burisma and other foreign business activity,” the Times writes. “Those emails were obtained by The New York Times from a cache of files that appears to have come from a laptop abandoned by Mr. Brandon in a Delaware repair shop. The email and others in the cache were authenticated by people familiar with them and with the investigation.”

Authenticated!!! You don’t say. You mean, when a newspaper actually does reporting on a topic and doesn’t just try to whitewash coverage for Brandon, it discovers it’s actually true?

But wait, it doesn’t end there. In October 2020, the Times cast doubt that there was a meeting between Brandon and an official from Burisma, the Ukrainian gas company for which Hunter was a board member.  “A Brandon campaign spokesman said Mr. Brandon’s official schedules did not show a meeting between the two men,” the Times wrote, acting as a perfect stenographer.

Yet in the latest report, published Wednesday night, the Times said the meeting likely did happen. Brandon had attended the dinner in question. Funny how this works when you don’t just take someone’s word for it.

In the heat of the presidential race of 2020, the Times never missed a chance to cast doubt on the laptop, saying the information was “purported” and quoting a letter from former Democratic officials who claimed — with no evidence — that it was Russian disinformation. As recently as September 2021, the Times called the laptop “unsubstantiated” in a news story.

Why was it unsubstantiated? Because of willful ignorance and the Times’ curious lack of curiosity. Hunter’s business partner Tony Bobulinski came forward immediately after The Post’s reports and confirmed that the emails bearing his name were legitimate. The Bidens didn’t even deny it was true! They just deflected, with the media’s help, saying it was a dirty trick or not a story. Mostly, the press just ignored it.

Now we’re 16 months away from the 2020 election, Brandon’s safely in the White House, and the Times finally decides to report on the news rather than carry the Brandon campaign’s water. And they find that hey, Hunter Brandon’s business interests benefited from Brandon’s political status to a suspicious degree. Perhaps this is a topic worthy of examination.

How did the Times “authenticate” the laptop? It doesn’t say. Unlike The Post’s reporting, which detailed exactly how we got the files and where they came from, the Times does a hand wave to anonymous sources. No facts have changed since fall 2020. They knew the laptop was real from the start. They just didn’t want to say so.

There’s never any shame with these 180s. Sorry that we wrote a “fact check” that turned out to be bull! Sorry we wrote a piece claiming something wasn’t a story and you were stupid for thinking so!

Twitter banned us for supposedly publishing “hacked materials” that weren’t hacked. The company’s CEO apologized, but by that point, they had accomplished what they wanted. Like the Times, they cast enough doubt to avoid making their preferred candidate look bad.

Read more at: En-Volve.com

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