'Family Affairs 1' :Tony Bobulinski, a former business associate of Hunter Biden's Accuses Biden Family of Lying About Chinese Business Dealings

"Family Affairs", a stormy inquiry by 

Practical World True News Magazine.

Tony Bobulinski, a former business associate of Hunter Biden's, held a news conference to "set the record straight" about the Biden family's involvement in joint business dealings. 

Bobulinski, 48, said on Wednesday, October 21, that the former vice president “was a willing and eager participant in a family scheme to make millions of dollars by partnering with a shady Chinese Communist firm,” according to the New York Post’s Michael Goodwin.

The Navy veteran said he was the CEO of a holding company partnership between the Chinese firm and the Bidens, including Hunter, Joe and Joe’s brother, Jim, the outlet reported. The firm wasn’t in it for the money but for the “political or influence investment,” Bobulinski said in a statement to the New York Post.

“I’ve seen Vice President Biden saying he never talked to Hunter about business,” Bobulinski said. “I’ve seen first-hand that that’s not true, because it wasn’t just Hunter’s business, they said they were putting the Biden family name and its legacy on the line.”

“I don’t have a political ax to grind; I just saw behind the Biden curtain and I grew concerned with what I saw,” Bobulinski told the Post. “The Biden family aggressively leveraged the Biden family name to make millions of dollars from foreign entities even though some were from communist controlled China.”

“I take great pride in the time my family and I served this country. I am also not a political person. What few campaign contributions I have made in my life were to Democrats.”

Bobulinski is involved in two legal battles with a company he worked with in the past, China Branding Group Limited. The company sued Bobulinski in the Central District of California federal court in July 2020 in an effort to force Bobulinski to pay them $634,393.52 they say he owes as a result of a court judgement in the Cayman Islands.

According to a 2016 press release, China Branding Company is “China’s leading Western-entertainment digital content company.” The press release announced the company had been bought by digital media technology company Remark Media. CBG included a subsidiary, FansTang. CrunchBase describes FansTang as:

A cross-platform branded media and entertainment business firm with staff located in Hollywood, Shanghai, Beijing, Guangzhou and Chengdu. FansTang provides the most direct link between Chinese fans and advertisers with Hollywood and sports related celebrities and celebrity content. These areas include television/online video programming, social media content creation and management, live events, data analysis, celebrity commercial activities and film marketing. FansTang achieves tens of millions of social media impressions per day and reaches over 5mm viewers each day through its TV programming. FansTang’s integrated branded Hollywood media provides synergistic and comprehensive cross platform media, allowing for comprehensive brand recognition and following from Chinese fans within FansTang’s targeted demographic.

According to court documents, CBG went through liquidation and Bobulinski claimed he was owed $1,765,000 as a secured creditor. His claim was rejected, but he was allowed an unsecured claim of $650,000, according to court documents. Bobulinski appealed, but in 2019 a court in the Cayman Islands issued judgements against him in the amount of $56,431.82 and $57,208.58 for court costs. The documents say Bobulinski paid some of that money, but still owed more than $72,000. Later in 2019, a third judgement was ordered against Bobulinski for court costs in the Cayman Islands for $562,170.94. In the federal lawsuit filed in California, the company is seeking a judgement from U.S. authorities to force him to pay the judgements made in the Cayman Islands.

In April 2019, also in the Central District of California, Bobulinski sued China Branding Group Limited’s former CEO, Adam Roseman, accusing Roseman, who founded CBG, of fraudulently inducing him to invest $650,000 in the company, according to court documents. Roseman has denied any wrongdoing in legal filings. Bobulinski and Roseman, and their attorneys, could not be immediately reached for comment about the lawsuits. Both cases are still ongoing.

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