In a shocking twist that’s making waves across the political world, Hollywood producer and art dealer George Bergès bravely testified before Congress, ripping the lid off the scandal surrounding Hunter Biden’s finger paintings. And let’s just say, the details he dropped were like a bomb going off in the middle of a peace garden.
Hunter Biden's Art Dealer Delivers Stunning Testimony https://t.co/QldcmFGQdb
— Woodrow Williams (@Woodrow17165268) January 18, 2024
Despite the White House’s repeated assurances that Hunter Biden had zero clue who was buying his “art,” Bergès spilled the beans, revealing that the President’s son probably knew around 70 percent of those nabbing his paintings. And guess what? A whole bunch of them just happened to be big-time Democrat donors. Coincidence? You decide.
Bergès also let it slip that none of the other 15 artists he represents gave a hoot about knowing who bought their masterpieces. So why did Hunter Biden suddenly develop an insatiable curiosity for the identities of his purchasers? It’s like a mystery wrapped in a riddle, wrapped in a Republican’s worst nightmare.
But wait, there’s more! Bergès spilled the tea on Hunter Biden’s art deals, revealing that in the first contract, Hunter had the lowdown on who was snatching up his masterpieces. That’s a no-no in the art world, folks. It’s like musical chairs, but with buyers and secrets instead of chairs and music.
And get this—Bergès even spilled the beans that during Hunter Biden’s daughter’s wedding, he had gone directly to the White House for a little chit-chat with the man himself, President Joe Biden. That’s right, the White House has been busted fibbing about the president’s involvement in his son’s artsy affairs, which is about as shocking as a snowstorm in Siberia.
In the end, it’s like a soap opera plot unfolding in real life. The twists and turns, the drama, the suspense—it’s like something out of a Hollywood blockbuster. But hey, truth is stranger than fiction, especially in the world of politics. And with the dust settling on Bergès’ jaw-dropping testimony, one thing’s for sure: this art saga is far from over.