Hunter Biden prosecutor accused of ‘obstructing’ FBI’s probe subpoenaed by top Republican exposing politicization in the investigation into Joe’s son

Lesley Wolf, the top deputy to Special Counsel David Weiss, has been subpoenaed by Republicans committed to exposing the Justice Department’s politicization of the Hunter Biden investigation.

Delaware Assistant U.S. Attorney Lesley Wolf is accused of obstructing the FBI’s ability to investigate Joe Biden during the investigation into his son Hunter’s tax crimes.

Multiple whistleblower IRS agents alleged that Wolf dropped any investigation into Joe Biden during the five-year investigation into his son’s tax crimes, despite evidence linking the president.

House Judiciary Chairman Jim Jordan issued a subpoena to Wolf on Tuesday demanding she appear for a transcribed interview on December 7.

According to the letter accompanying the subpoena to Wolf, reviewed by, Jordan stated that the top prosecutor “deviated from standard investigative procedures” during Hunter’s investigation.

Among the most egregious discrepancies, he said, were allegations that Wolf tipped off “people very close to Hunter.” the night before his interview with investigators was to take place.

Delaware Assistant U.S. Attorney Lesley Wolf has been subpoenaed

U.S. Attorney David Weiss, a Trump appointee, is leading the investigation into Hunter Biden

The special agent, who worked in the FBI’s Wilmington field office, told House Oversight Committee staff in a transcribed interview this summer that the Biden transition team was tipped off the night before Hunter’s scheduled interview.

“This was not the career officers’ original plan, which frustrated their investigative efforts because people found out who didn’t need to know,” the committee said.

Democrats quickly dismissed the agent’s claim, saying it was common for the FBI and Justice Department to disagree on how to proceed with an investigation.

In addition, Jordan listed other cases brought to his attention by whistleblowers, who accused her of “obstructing” a briefing on alleged $10 million bribes from a Ukrainian oil executive to Hunter and Joe.

Jordan said Wolf’s work “prohibiting investigators from asking witnesses about ‘the big man’ or ‘father,’” presumably referring to President Biden, is another example of her obstruction of the investigation.

IRS whistleblower Gary Shapley also said Wolf did not grant a physical search warrant for Hunter’s home despite “probable cause having been reached.”

Shapley testified that Wolf decided that “the question was whether the juice was worth it,” which she ultimately did not.

In addition, he said Wolf and other investigators were told they would get into “hot water” if they tried to talk to President Joe Biden’s adult children and grandchildren during their investigation.

“Given your critical role you played in the Hunter Biden investigation. you are uniquely positioned to shed light on whether President Biden played any role in the Department’s investigation and whether he attempted in any way to directly or indirectly obstruct that investigation or our investigation,” Jordan wrote in the letter reviewed by

The DOJ has denied at least twice making Wolf available for deposition.

Chairman Jim Jordan listed other cases brought to his attention by whistleblowers

One of the lead prosecutors in Hunter Biden’s criminal investigation is accused of obstructing the FBI’s investigation into Joe Biden’s involvement

Former House Speaker Kevin McCarthy opened a formal impeachment inquiry into President Biden over his alleged ties to Hunter’s business dealings, which Republicans say will likely have a long-lasting impact on his political career.

Days after the impeachment inquiry was announced, Hunter was indicted by Weiss on three counts of lying about his crack cocaine addiction while buying a gun.

A Delaware grand jury returned three charges against him, including two charges of making false statements on his gun forms, and one charge of possessing a firearm while addicted to illegal drugs. He has denied being guilty of the charges.

This summer, after the five-year investigation, the president’s son reached a deal that would have allowed him to avoid a trial on gun charges if he had complied with parole conditions for 24 months.

Republicans in Washington complained that the president’s son made a “cute deal” to protect President Biden.

However, the plea deal fell apart in spectacular fashion in court in July, leaving Hunter facing new charges.

Judge Maryellen Noreika questioned the “diversion” of Hunter’s plea deal — a clause that gave him blanket immunity from a wide range of other possible charges, including illegal foreign lobbying — which wrecked the deal.

In August, Attorney General Merrick Garland elevated Weiss to special counsel after increased scrutiny.

Garland’s decision to promote Weiss came after allegations from IRS whistleblowers that Hunter received “special treatment” during the criminal investigation.