Hunter Biden Reveals The Truth About His Family’s Intervention

Hunter Biden just can’t stay out of the news. For starters, his memoir, Beautiful Things, is due out April 6, 2021, which reveals how his ex-wife found out about his affair with sister-in-law Hallie Biden.

But that’s not all — Hunter reportedly left a laptop in a Delaware shop containing confidential information about his dad Joe Biden’s work in Ukraine. He was coy when CBS correspondent Tracy Smith asked him about it in an interview set to air April 4, 2021. “There could be a laptop out there that was stolen from me. It could be that I was hacked. It could be that it was the — that it was Russian intelligence,” Hunter said. He went on to say that he “had no idea” if it could be his.

The laptop is just one of of Hunter’s problems. He also dove into the struggles of his addiction in his memoir, and also opened up to CBS News about how his family had to step in.

It’s safe to say this family sticks together, especially when times are rough (and constantly in the tabloids). Keep reading for more details about the intervention.

Joe Biden chased Hunter Biden down the driveway

The Biden family staged an intervention with Hunter Biden as the 2020 presidential campaign heated up, according to CBS News. He ran out of the house after a difficult conversation and Joe chased him down the driveway.

“I tried to go to my car, and my girls literally blocked the door to my car, and said: ‘Dad, Dad, please. You can’t. No, no,'” Hunter said. He went on to say Joe “grabbed me — gave a bear hug, and he said — and just cried, and said — ‘I don’t know what to do. I don’t know what to do. Please.” It’s clear that Joe wanted his son to get the help he needed.

Despite his difficult past, President Joe Biden is “proud” of his son for getting a handle on his addiction and living a better life. He seems to be a fan of Hunter’s memoir, saying his “boy is back” (via People). “The honesty with which he stepped forward and talked about the problem and the hope that it gave me hope reading it,” Joe said.

If you or someone you know is struggling with substance abuse and mental health, please contact SAMHSA’s 24-hour National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357).

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