Book: Female Secret Service Offended by Joe Biden Skinny-Dip Ritual

Book: Female Secret Service Offended by Joe Biden Skinny-Dip Ritual

Female Secret Service agents find it “offensive” having to watch Vice President Joe Biden strip nude to go swimming, which he does habitually at the vice president’s residence and at his home in Delaware.

Biden’s proclivity for skinny dipping is revealed in a new book, “The First Family Detail,” by Robert Kessler, who relies on many unnamed Secret Service agents as his sources, the New York Daily News reported. Kessler affirmed that the “Female Secret Service agents find that offensive.”

Secret Service agents say that Biden’s behavior makes guarding him difficult. The book claims that he demonstrates a “lack of consideration as evidenced by his naked swimming penchant.” Moreover, he frequently makes last minute schedule changes and constantly orders secret service motorcades to keep an unsafe distance from him when he approaches his home community in Delaware. Kessler says that puts Biden’s official doctor and the nuclear warhead code device at a distance, which concerns Secret Service.

One agent said that, “What’s going to happen is either you’re going to have a dead vice president in Delaware or you’re going to have agents killed in Delaware because Secret Service management refused to stand up to (Biden).”

As bad as it sounds, Kessler points out that there is one detail that agents despise even more than having to view Biden in his birthday suit. That would be having to protect former First Lady and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. A Clinton representative responded to the unflattering comments made about her in the book, saying that such writers’ “behavior should neither be allowed nor enabled, and legitimate media outlets who know with every fiber of their beings that it is completely made up should not get down in the gutter with them.”

Hillary Clinton’s representatives have been busy responding to unflattering remarks about her, given the recent release of Blood Feud by Edward Klein and Clinton, Inc. by Daniel Halper. Both books paint a profile of darkness, tension, and drama as a way of life for the Clintons.


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