Hunter Biden Fails To Pay His Art Dealer

Hunter Biden allegedly failed to settle with his art dealer, Georges Bergès, for upscale art exhibitions, as revealed by Bergès during his testimony before the House Oversight and Judiciary committees last week.

Georges Bergès informed the committees that Hunter Biden’s failure to fulfill his financial obligations was a contributing factor in Bergès’ decision to terminate their client relationship. He testified, “It was a little bit more than I could chew. So I haven’t agreed to renew that contract now.”

Hunter Biden has a history of not meeting his financial obligations. The Los Angeles Times reported that he had previously failed to pay for housing, car payments, and legal fees, resulting in a total debt of $4.9 million.

Bergès stated that he paid for the art shows. He said, “I paid for them. I’m still bitter about a lot of that stuff. I took a gamble, and it didn’t really pay off, but that’s one of the reasons I haven’t really renewed the contract. I had to do all the framing. I had to do all the shipping. I had to expedite it.”

According to Bergès, Hunter Biden was aware of the identities of 70% of his supposedly “anonymous” art buyers. This contradicts the White House’s assertion that the president’s son had no involvement in the art sale or related discussions and that he would not be informed about the purchasers of his art.

A minimum of three individuals acquired artwork by Hunter Biden, including Kevin Morris, who serves as Hunter’s attorney; a Democratic donor and appointee within the Biden administration and William Jacques, co-owner of Bergès’ gallery. Hunter Biden’s arrangement with Bergès entitled the gallery to a 40% commission from the sales. This commission indicated that Hunter received $900,000 for his art despite being relatively new to the field.

Bergès’ questionable past extends to his business dealings in China. In 2015, he openly discussed his ambitions to become the foremost art dealer in China, a region where the Bidens and Kevin Morris have ongoing business connections. He expressed his intention to identify and introduce what he considered to be the upcoming generation of modern Chinese artists to the global art scene.