Key Witness From Ukraine Makes Serious Allegations In Joe Biden Impeachment Case

Viktor Shokin, the former prosecutor general of Ukraine, and a witness from Ukraine make serious allegations in the Joe Biden impeachment case.

Speaking from Ukraine, a potentially crucial witness against Biden is leveling grave accusations against the current US president. According to the allegation, the latter attempted to have him killed. The claims are credible because they were made by none other than Viktor Shokin, the former prosecutor general of Ukraine, who in 2015 oversaw investigations that turned out to be so risky for Biden that in 2016 he used blackmail to force the Ukrainian government to fire Shokin.

Oversight Chair James Comer talks to reporters in May. (Getty Images)

Investigation of criminal acts in Burisma

The Bidens’ bad timing with the news from Ukraine is due to the family’s questionable recent international actions, which are quickly becoming a source of frustration for both the son and the father:

For instance, Republican U.S. House of Representatives Chairman Kevin McCarthy declared this week that Vice President Joe Biden will be the target of impeachment proceedings. Nearly simultaneously, Iowa Senator Chuck Grassley revealed that information about 15 audio recordings of Hunter Biden’s conversations and two audio recordings of Joe Biden’s conversations with a “foreign national” connected to Burisma was found in an internal FBI document reviewed by the U.S. House Oversight Committee.

Most likely, this foreign national is Mykola Zlochevsky, a disgraced former minister, businessman, and owner of Burisma Holdings from Ukraine. The video might demonstrate that Burisma offered incentives to both father and son Biden.

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According to the anonymous whistleblower who testified before the committee, the CIA offered six analysts hush money to shut them up about the COVID lab leak.

Joe Biden with Petro Poroschenko in Ukraine.

U.S. investigations lead directly to ousted prosecutor

Viktor Shokin, the former Prosecutor General of Ukraine, was the direct target of these American investigations. In particular, the Ukrainian Prosecutor’s Office started investigations that put Hunter Biden on trial in early 2015 and added Mykola Zlochevsky, the owner of Burisma, to a wanted list for unlawful gain. Just one year later, in March 2016, [then] U.S. Vice President Joe Biden demanded the ouster of Prosecutor General Viktor Shokin while on an official visit to Kyiv and threatened Ukrainian President Poroshenko with a $1 billion loan. He actually said, “We will leave in six hours. If the prosecutor is not released, you will not get the money.”

By order of Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, Viktor Shokin was named Prosecutor General of Ukraine on February 11, 2015. Only a year later, immediately following Biden’s extortion, the same Poroshenko requested Shokin’s resignation. He must have been pressed for time because the Verkhovna Rada approved the bill to fire Shokin on March 29 after it was introduced to parliament as early as February 19. On April 3, Poroshenko officially fired Shokin. The firing of the prosecutor general was explained to the public by Poroshenko’s team as a result of the prosecutor general delaying the gathering of evidence in the “Maidan cases.”

Heart attack, or attack on Schokin?

Evidently, though, that was insufficient. Early in 2020, Shokin informed the media that he had been poisoned. Inconvenient investigator Joe Biden was also identified as the suspect. The former attorney general exited the vehicle in Greece on September 10, 2019, before passing out and collapsing.“The diagnosis from the Greek hospital where I was in intensive care was ‘two heart stops.’ To bring me back to this world, stun guns were used to revive me,” Shokin recalled the dramatic events in an interview with TSN. He had to relearn how to walk after the incident, according to the Prosecutor General.

When Shokin was undergoing treatment in Austria a month later, he realized that it had not been a typical cardiac arrest. His body contained five times more mercury than was legally allowed, according to the medical professionals who examined him. The former attorney general stated, “As my acquaintances in the SBU [Security Service of Ukraine] told me, this poisoning method is somewhat outdated, but there is still a field for its use.”

Shokin’s attempts to seek justice in court and from the European Commission

Based on Shokin’s statement that Biden had privately and publicly demanded his resignation in exchange for U.S. financial assurances to Ukraine, the State Bureau of Investigation of Ukraine started an investigation into criminal charges on February 24, 2020.

Police, however, closed this criminal case on September 23, 2020, after determining that there was no corpus delicti. The court denied the appeal Shokin and his attorneys made of this judgment. When criticizing the evidentiary hearing, Shokin stated, “I would like to point out that during their months-long ‘investigation,’ the police conducted only one investigative measure – namely, my interrogation before the case was closed. Of course, I do not agree with this,” the former attorney general stated.

Shokin even filed a complaint with the European Commission in April 2021, requesting a determination that his rights had been infringed after his departure from the position of Prosecutor General of Ukraine, in an effort to draw attention to the case outside of Ukraine.

Mairead McGuinness, an EU commissioner, received the case on her desk. According to Shokin’s lawsuit, the 2016 request for his termination from U.S. officials amounted to “interference by a foreign state in Ukraine’s internal affairs.” Shokin asserted that several of his rights, as well as the rights of Ukraine to self-determination and to a fair trial, had been infringed. The editors are not aware of any response from the European Commission at this time.

What is preventing Shokin from appearing before a U.S. Congressional committee?

Viktor Shokin, a former prosecutor general, is attempting to raise attention to the case outside of Ukraine. His book “The True Stories of Joe Biden’s International Corruption in Ukraine, or Who Can’t Become President of the United States” was launched at a press club in Brussels. Shokin is eager to impart his unique knowledge. So why doesn’t reputable Congressman James Comer approach him given that he has been aggressively looking for proof against the Bidens for a year?

Perhaps the Republicans on the U.S. House Oversight Committee are holding off on using their “heavy artillery” until the presidential election reaches a decisive stage. Or are they holding back to avoid disparaging the nation’s authorities during the conflict in Ukraine? In any case, it’s likely that we will learn more about Biden’s role in the Burisma corruption scandal here in the United States in the near future.

The son of Vice President Biden has admitted guilt on two counts of tax evasion and one count of drunken gun possession.

Hearings into the “opaque income” that Joseph and Hunter Biden got from foreign individuals and corporations are still going on in the US Congress. Despite all of this, Joe Biden, 80, is still planning to seek for re-election. What is needed to establish President Biden’s guilt or innocence in abusing his position as a high-ranking American official?

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