Disgraced Biden official photographed in stolen clothes

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Sam Brinton, the Biden administration’s non-binary nuclear engineer who was fired after being charged with stealing suitcases from two airports, has been accused of stealing from a third woman — and even wearing her custom-designed clothes to public events.

Houston-based Tanzanian fashion designer Asya Khamsin revealed on Monday that she had lost her suitcase full of custom designs on a Delta Air Lines flight to Washington, DC in 2018 and had never recovered it.

In the days that followed, Khamsin tweeted several more images of Brinton dressed in what appeared to be her clothes. The scientist with the sticky fingers even wore jewelry.

Khamsin had planned to travel to Washington to exhibit her custom designs at an event but was forced to cancel when her bag went missing. The bag – and the thief – were never found, despite the fact that she and her husband filed a police report with the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority Police Department and a claim with Delta.

After seeing Brinton wearing what appeared to be one of her dresses in a news report about the alleged thefts, the designer filed another complaint, this time with the Houston Police Department, in December. While she was contacted by the FBI field office in Minneapolis the following month, her husband told Fox News on Wednesday that they had heard nothing from either authority.

Brinton, who uses they/them pronouns, faces large fines and years in prison in connection with two other luggage thefts. Last week, the disgraced former deputy assistant secretary for spent fuel and waste disposition was released without bail following a hearing in Minneapolis, where they are accused of stealing a suitcase worth $2,325 from the baggage carousel at Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport in 2011.

They were previously arrested in December in Las Vegas on grand larceny charges, accused of stealing a suitcase worth $3,670 from the Harry Reid International Airport in July, and were released on bail by a judge who ordered them to “stay out of trouble.”