Secret Service Discovers DNA from White House Cocaine Bag

In the ongoing investigation into the discovery of a baggie containing cocaine in the White House on July 2, the Secret Service reportedly found DNA on the substance, contradicting earlier statements that no fingerprints or DNA had been identified. The revelation comes from information obtained through a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request filed by Fox News’s Jesse Watters Primetime. According to Watters, an envelope containing three tubes of DNA, believed to be from the cocaine baggie, is now in the possession of the Secret Service and stored in a vault for preservation.

The FOIA documents suggest that the Secret Service did find DNA on the baggie, contrary to their initial claim that no such evidence was discovered. The DNA samples have reportedly been processed and moved to an evidence vault, challenging the earlier narrative presented by the Secret Service.

The incident, dubbed “Coke Gate,” has been marked by changing reports on the location of where the cocaine was found. Initially stated to be in the White House “library” on July 4, subsequent reports from Reuters on July 5 placed it in a “cubby hole” near the Situation Room, and later on July 13, the Associated Press reported it was found in the “lobby.”

Recent photos from the Daily Mail depict a baggie with a white powdery substance in White House locker 50. These images emerged after the Secret Service concluded its investigation, but it remains unclear if any suspects were interviewed during the brief inquiry.

The leading theory, as reported by NBC News’s Kelly O’Donnell in July, suggests that a “visitor” passing through the West Executive entrance is likely responsible, though there is no physical evidence to compare to a list of names. The term “visitor” seemingly excludes White House administration employees and family members with permanent residence, raising uncertainties about Hunter Biden’s official residence at the mansion.



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