First pics of mysterious White House cocaine released in reminder of story media rushed to forget

The first pictures of the bag of cocaine that was found in the White House this summer were published after a media outlet obtained them through a Freedom of Information Act request.

On Monday, the Daily Mail revealed the images of the illicit narcotic substance that was discovered over the long Fourth of July holiday weekend, prompting a brief evacuation of the building and the involvement of a Hazmat team before the contents were determined to be cocaine and not a toxin like anthrax.

The images give new life to a story that disappeared from the media faster than a crack rock in the presence of Hunter Biden.

The coke was found by Secret Service personnel in a phone locker although the location was subject to multiple changes in a story that took several shifts before the investigation was closed with no identity of the owner being released, a peculiar outcome considering that 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW is one of the most surveilled locations on the entire planet.

The presence of the bag of blow in the White House sparked a media firestorm with many pointing fingers at the obvious culprit, the presidential son, a ravenous drug fiend and exhibitionist sexual degenerate who had managed to clean his act up but the inability of investigators to sniff out who left it there conclusively eliminated him as a suspect.

Reactions to the Daily Mail’s public unveiling of the photos made for a lively subject on the X platform, formerly Twitter.

The Bidens were away from Washington, D.C. for the holiday but returned in time for the fireworks show and a whirlwind investigation into the matter was conducted but was ultimately fruitless and was closed less than two weeks after being opened.

“On July 12, the Secret Service received the FBI’s laboratory results, which did not develop latent fingerprints and insufficient DNA was present for investigative comparisons. Therefore, the Secret Service is not able to compare evidence against the known pool of individuals. The FBl’s evaluation of the substance also confirmed that it was cocaine,” the Secret Service said in a July 13 statement.

There was no surveillance video footage found that provided investigative leads or any other means for investigators to identify who may have deposited the found substance in this area. Without physical evidence, the investigation will not be able to single out a person of interest from the hundreds of individuals who passed through the vestibule where the cocaine was discovered. At this time, the Secret Service’s investigation is closed due to a lack of physical evidence,” the agency said.


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Chris Donaldson


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