Late Night Riffs on Hunter Biden’s Guilty Verdict

“Wow, frankly, I’m shocked — we’re actually enforcing gun laws in America,” Jordan Klepper said on Tuesday’s “Daily Show.”

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Hunter Biden was convicted on three counts tied to a 2018 handgun purchase on Tuesday.

On “The Daily Show,” Jordan Klepper referred to President Joe Biden’s son as “one of the most dangerous criminal masterminds in American history.”

“He’s gotten away with being Joe Biden’s son for years, but today he faced Delaware justice.” — JORDAN KLEPPER

“Wow, frankly, I’m shocked — we’re actually enforcing gun laws in America.” — JORDAN KLEPPER

“What has been wild is watching how eager Republicans have been to hold a gun owner accountable. Of course, it’s only because he’s Joe Biden’s son, but that’s an opportunity: All we need is for Joe Biden to adopt every single person in America, and we can finally have some responsible gun control in this country.” — JORDAN KLEPPER

“Hunter Biden was found guilty today on all counts in his federal gun trial and now faces up to 25 years on ‘Hannity.’” — SETH MEYERS

“Evidently, in America, there is a wrong way to buy a gun.” — STEPHEN COLBERT

“He was found guilty on all three counts. His father did a terrible job of rigging this.” — JIMMY KIMMEL

“Hunter was convicted on three felony gun charges, which means he’s now only 31 felonies away from being the Republican nominee for President.” — JIMMY KIMMEL

“Trump heard and was, like, ‘I’ve always said our legal system is fair and just.’” — JIMMY FALLON

“What was Hunter guilty of — lying about being on drugs while buying a gun? I mean, when did that become a crime?” — JIMMY FALLON

Julia Louis-Dreyfus joined Seth Meyers for another installment of day drinking on Tuesday’s “Late Night.”

The pop singer Tinashe will perform her hit single “Nasty” on Wednesday’s “Jimmy Kimmel Live.”

The Bluestockings Cooperative bookstore in New York City provides, among other free services, food to homeless people and English lessons to asylum seekers.Hiroko Masuike/The New York Times

From Los Angeles to Baltimore, bookstores with a social mission are finding success as collective-run community spaces after the pandemic.

Source: Television -


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