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Eyebrows Raised As Thousands Of Secret Biden Emails Are Uncovered By National Archives

by Jessica

The National Archives has reportedly uncovered tens of thousands of emails that President Joe Biden used under a pseudonym, potentially in violation of federal transparency statutes.

According to an article by the Conservative Brief on Tuesday, October 31, 2023, this discovery, made under legal pressure, involves approximately 82,000 pages of emails sent or received by President Biden during his time as Vice President, using three private pseudonym accounts.

These pseudonym accounts include,, and

The nonprofit public interest law firm Southeastern Legal Foundation initiated a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit against the National Archives and Records Administration in order to access these emails, following a previous report by Just the News.

The use of private email accounts by government officials is discouraged under the law, and federal officials are expected to preserve all government-related communications, including emails, under the Federal Records Act.

It is suggested that the large volume of Biden’s emails discovered by the National Archives likely indicates that he voluntarily provided them to the agency.

Comparisons have been made to the private email server controversy involving former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

The State Department inspector general’s report in 2016 revealed that Clinton improperly used a private email server stored in her home for government business and deleted thousands of emails, some of which were under congressional subpoena at the time.

While Clinton produced around 30,000 emails related to official business from her private account, Biden’s email discovery far exceeds this number.

It’s important to note that, as of now, there is no indication that any of Biden’s pseudonymous emails contained classified information.

In addition to this email controversy, President Biden remains under investigation by special counsel Robert Hur for alleged mishandling of classified documents that were found in his home and a Washington, D.C. office used during his time as a senator and vice president.

This situation raises questions about government transparency and adherence to the rules regarding official communications.

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