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Biden’s Ukrainian nightmare revealed

1. You're going to have a whole new understanding of Hunter Biden and Burisma once you read this thread. This is a more in depth look than you've probably ever seen on this topic. This evidence will blow your mind. Get the popcorn!'s not over till you see "- End".

2. One of the biggest problems when we hear people talking about H. Biden and Burisma is there's never a back story. So, we're going to start back on April 1st 1991.

Mykola Lisin from Ukraine founded a company in the U.S. state of Delaware. He called it Sunrise Energy Resources.

3. You may be asking the same question I did. Why in the world would a Ukrainian Natural Gas businessman form a Energy consulting and trading company in the state of Delaware?

4. "Delaware is the center of the business universe. More than half of the publicly traded companies on U.S. stock exchanges are incorporated in Delaware. Two-thirds of Fortune 500 companies—including Coca-Cola, Apple, and American Airlines—are incorporated there.

5. Many list the same building, 1209 North Orange Street, as their address. Their workforces, headquarters, and operations—truly the corporations themselves in anything but a legal sense—are elsewhere."


The Tiny State Whose Laws Affect Workers Everywhere Because so many companies are incorporated in Delaware, their cases fall under that state’s law, even when their operations and workforces are based elsewhere.

6. More from that link.

"The reason that corporations want to incorporate in Delaware is so that their disputes will be heard by one of the five judges of the state’s Court of Chancery—with no jury—and be decided under Delaware law.

7. And Delaware law is very friendly to business; the state, after all, has a strong incentive to make it so: It gets 40 percent of its revenues from business incorporation, taxes, and franchise fees, according to the state’s Division of Corporations."

8. Now we know why Mykola Lisin chose Delaware as his company's home. Sunrise Energy was basically a nobody in the business world for over a decade. But, In 2002, Mykola Lisin and a man by the name of Mykola Zlochevsky formed the company called Burisma Holdings Limited.

9. In this story Mykola Lisin has little further mention until his death in 2011. He supposedly died in a car crash. However, Mykola Zlochevsky is a tremendously integral part of the rest of the story.

10. Shortly after Burisma's founding in 2002, Ukraine's leader decided that Zlochevsky had enough experience to become the minister of ecology and natural resources for Ukraine. Zlochecksy was placed in charge of the very field that he was invested in, natural gas and oil.

11. A huge conflict of interest. The corruption in Ukraine was in the open.

The conflicts that arose from Zlochevksy's time in office began to show themselves quickly. In 2004 Zlochevsky blocked a Polish and Ukrainian joint venture that would secure importation of Natural Gas.

12. In doing so it benefited another company Zlochevsky owned called Ukrnaftoburinnya.

Ukraine had put a man in charge of resources that he was personally vested in, which led to a decision to deny two Sovereign Nations a crucial joint agreement in the marketing of natural gas.

13. This decision by Zlochevsky no doubt affected the ongoing destabilization of that part of the world. All so that Zlochevsky's private business would benefit.

There's a practice in the Ukraine called Integral Property Complex.

14. In this program it allows for people in the country of Ukraine to approach the government with a petition to take over property they don't currently own. The petitioner has to convince a court that a specific property in the Ukraine is very valuable to the petitioner.

15. Basically the argument has to be made that that property would greatly benefit the petitioners economic status and or increase the petitioners OWN business strengths. This may sound a bit unconventional and maybe even medieval, but for a nation like Ukraine, it works.

16. They're attempting to develop the strongest businesses market as possible. The theory is that the integral property complex policy will allow for highly successful businesses to expand via takeovers of land and resources that are not being used to their full potential.

17. It's not the most friendly way to do business but it encourages people to utilize their own assets as best they can so someone else doesn't come along and petition to take it. The other beneficial part to the integral property complex for a petitioner is there's no auctions.

18. This may deny the current owner of that asset from receiving a fair price for their property because it does not allow for competition.

Zlochevksy took advantage of this in his own deals and facilitated the use of the integral property complex for other businesses as well.

19. As this story unfolds, it's impossible to see or even guess the end result. But once we get there you're going to look back and if you're like me you're going to have a very strong feeling that this entire sequence of events was actually some elaborately planned operation.

20. In 1997 a company called Esko Pivnich filed for bankruptcy. They were a natural gas drilling and export company, small in the overall scheme of things. As they began to rebuild themselves in the early 2000s they sought out a partnership with another company called Pari.

For the rest of this article please go to source link below.


(Source:; October 22, 2020;
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