How refreshing it is to know that conservative watchdog group Judicial watch is still at it, doing what it does best.
This time, it has discovered a new batch of emails from former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton’s unsecured email server. Ultimately, this has revealed what many had already suspected…that even more classified information passed through the server during Clinton’s time at the State Department than previously thought.
According to a Judicial Watch news release, the emails included “894 pages of new State Department documents, including previously unreleased email exchanges in which former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was sent additional classified information through her unsecure clintonmail.com email account by top aide Huma Abedin.”
— Judicial Watch 🔎 (@JudicialWatch) May 3, 2017
“The Abedin emails also include repeated instances of Clinton’s detailed daily schedules being sent to top Clinton Foundation officials at unsecured email addresses,” the release added.
Reportedly, this new batch of emails also included 29 conversations that previously hadn’t been turned over to the State Department. This now brings the tally of emails not turned over to a whopping 317.
“These records further appear to contradict statements by Clinton that, ‘as far as she knew,’ all of her government emails were turned over to the State Department,” Judicial Watch said.
Additionally, there was one email in which Abedin reminded staff about a cybersecurity meeting with New York Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, who just-so-happened to be Clinton’s replacement in the Senate when she took over at the State Department.
“These new emails show Hillary Clinton is a serial violator of various laws concerning the handling of classified material,” Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton said in the group’s news release. “The initial investigation into this criminal matter was compromised by (former President) Barack Obama’s corrupted FBI and Justice Department. This new information should spur new federal criminal investigations.”
Fitton is absolutely right here, folks. It should. But the question is…will it?