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Former Biden Donor Who Did Time and Used FBI Wire in Biden Campaign Finance Probe Speaks Out Against Sweetheart’s Plea Deal for Hunter (VIDEO) | The Gateway Pundit | by Kristinn Taylor

Christopher Tigani, a former Delaware beer distributor and Biden donor who served two years for campaign finance law violations after saying the Biden campaign convinced him to unwittingly violate the law, appeared on Fox News Monday night to discuss the alleged financial corruption of the Biden campaign. it dates back to 2007 when Joe Biden ran for president. Tigani has spoken out in protest of the unfairness of the plea agreement given to Hunter Biden last week by Biden’s Department of Justice.

Tigani said the investigation he was on a wire for stopped when it got to the level of Joe Biden and his campaign finance director, Dennis Toner. The investigation occurred during Biden’s first term as vice president.

Tigani spoke to Jesse Watters and explained how he was on a wire for the FBI after he was caught reimbursing straw bale donations to Biden’s 2008 presidential campaign from his employees. Tigani said Toner told him how to repay the straw donations after Beau and Hunter Biden asked him for large campaign donations.

Tigani first explained the details of his case Politician in 2020 (excerpt from a long article):

Christopher Tigani was a wealthy beer distributor who enjoyed his close ties to Delaware politicians, particularly Joe Biden, when the FBI confronted him outside a Royal Farms gas station in September 2010.

Tigani was in trouble. While serving as a packager for Biden’s aborted 2008 presidential campaign, he had reimbursed his employees for contributions made on their behalf, a tactic widely used to circumvent campaign finance laws.

What happened between that day and Tigani’s 2012 sentencing has never been revealed before: He would wear a wire for the FBI and tape people close to the then-vice president, seeking, he said, to confirm his belief that they knew about their reimbursements and investigate whether they, or others close to Biden, engaged in any quid pro quo deals with donors.

… In interviews with POLITICO, Tigani, now 49, agreed to share the details of his whistleblower work for the first time, in part, he said, because he felt left out by the Bidens when it was revealed about his illegal fundraising for both Joe and his son Beau, along with other top officials, put him at the center of a Delaware political scandal a decade ago.

… The information Tigani provided to federal investigators was “not actionable,” according to a confidential 2012 letter sent from the U.S. attorney’s office in Delaware to the U.S. Probation Office detailing his attempt to cooperation with the FBI.

Tigani spoke last week with the Miranda Devine of the New York Post (excerpt):

The Tigani case was a textbook example of the “Delaware Way.” It all started when Tigani, the third-generation scion of wealthy Delaware liquor dealers, was invited to join the Biden family to watch the Democratic primary debate on October 30, 2007 at Drexel University in Philadelphia, where Joe was running against Barack Obama. and Hillary Clinton.

At the after-party at a nearby Chestnut Street bar, Hunter and his late brother, Beau Biden, approached Tigani and asked him for $100,000 to pay for billboards in Iowa for their father’s ill-fated 2008 presidential run . According to Tigani, the Biden brothers said, “Hey, we need $100,000 for billboards. Do you think you can help us with that?” Tigani replied, “I don’t think I have that much, but I can probably make $75,000.”

Soon after, Joe came up to him with a big smile and said in vague terms, “Hey, I heard you’re going to support our billboard show.” Then Dennis Toner, Joe’s campaign finance director, came over to talk logistics and, according to Tigani, taught him what “packaging” was. Toner asked, “How many people do you have in your office that you can trust?” “All of them,” replied Tigani, who had 160 employees working at the family business, NKS Distributors, where he was president.

Tigani, whose father had played football with Joe at Tony Archmere Academy, says he had no idea it was illegal to ask his employees for campaign donations and then reimburse them with company funds. He even listed the $74,000 on his ledger as “political donations.”

Tigani is on Twitter:


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