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My friends call me Robin Ware, Robert L. Peters, and JRB Ware, but you can call me Joe Biden


The National Archives and Records Administration has recently acknowledged the possession of potentially up to 5,400 emails. These emails are connected to then-Vice President Joe Biden's pseudonym accounts, which he used to forward government information and engage in conversations regarding business matters with his son, Hunter Biden, and others. Consequently, the Southeastern Legal Foundation has taken legal action by filing a lawsuit to compel the agency to release these emails.


According to the non-profit constitutional legal group leading the lawsuit, the archives have confirmed that Joe Biden utilized three pseudonyms during his time in the Obama administration. These pseudonyms were Robin Ware, Robert L. Peters, and JRB Ware. This confirmation by the archives substantiates years of reporting by Just the News about Biden's personal email use during his tenure as vice president, as well as the existence of these pseudonym accounts.


The legal foundation initially submitted a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request to the archives in 2021 on behalf of John Solomon, the editor-in-chief of Just the News. However, after the first request failed to yield any results, the foundation submitted a second FOIA request the following year, yet the archives continued to withhold the emails.


The recent lawsuit filed on Monday increases pressure on the archives to release the requested documents, as it aims to shed light on the potential abuse of power by public officials for personal or political gain. The Southeastern Legal Foundation's general counsel, Kimberly Hermann, emphasized the importance of governmental integrity and transparency, stating that releasing Biden's approximately 5,400 emails to the foundation and the public is crucial. The American public deserves to know what information these emails hold.


It is worth noting that the Southeastern Legal Foundation is not the only group seeking access to Biden's emails. In a separate effort, House Oversight Committee Chairman James Comer has also requested the archives to provide communications between Joe Biden and his son, as well as his son's business partners, from his time as vice president.


As this legal battle ensues, the spotlight remains focused on the National Archives and its obligation to uphold transparency and accountability. The outcome of this lawsuit and the release of the requested emails will undoubtedly shape public perception and understanding of the actions carried out by public officials in positions of power.

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