Fashion designer claims nonbinary Biden nuclear waste official wore outfits from her luggage
A Tanzanian fashion designer claims that Biden’s former nuclear waste official wore outfits from luggage she lost in 2018.
Sam Brinton, the former deputy assistant secretary for spent fuel and waste disposition at the Department of Energy’s Office of Nuclear Energy, is currently facing charges of stealing the luggage of two different women. Asya Khamsin, a fashion designer based in Houston, revealed on Twitter that the scale of Brinton’s thefts may be even larger than formerly thought.
SAM BRINTON, NONBINARY FORMER BIDEN NUCLEAR OFFICIAL, RELEASED WITHOUT BAIL IN LUGGAGE THEFT CASE
“My name is Asyakhamsin tanzanian fashion designer based in houston Texas USA,” she wrote. “I lost my bag 2018 in DCA recently I heard the news on @FoxNews about @sambrinton luggage issue surprisingly I found his images wore my custom made outfits which was in the lost bag on 2018.”
My name is Asyakhamsin tanzanian fashion designer based in houston Texas USA 🇺🇸 I lost my bag 2018 in DCA recently I heard the news on @FoxNews about @sambrinton luggage issue surprisingly I found his images wore my custom made outfitswhich was in the lost bag on 2018 pic.twitter.com/lJwLHtMJlz
— asyakhamsin (@asyakhamsin1) February 20, 2023
She posted pictures of herself wearing the custom-made outfits next to pictures of Brinton wearing a similar dress. She then posted another picture showing Brinton wearing custom jewelry she said she lost in the bag.
“I saw the images. Those were my custom designs, which were lost in that bag in 2018,” she told Fox News Digital in an interview. “He wore my clothes, which was stolen.”
Khamsin said that she filed a police report with the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority Police Department and Houston Police Department, as well as a complaint with Delta Air Lines, but the case has so far gone unsolved.
CLICK HERE TO READ MORE FROM THE WASHINGTON EXAMINER
Brinton was released without bail from a Minnesota court on Feb. 15. Brinton could face up to five years in prison and a $10,000 fine.
The Department of Energy confirmed previously that Brinton had been let go on Dec. 12 last year but wouldn’t comment further.