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You Know Those Missing Hillary Emails? Russia Might Leak 20,000 Of Them
05-14-2016, 11:53 PM,
You Know Those Missing Hillary Emails? Russia Might Leak 20,000 Of Them
You Know Those Missing Hillary Emails? Russia Might Leak 20,000 Of Them

<p><a href=""><em>Submitted by Claire Bernish via,</em></a></p>
<p>Hillary Clinton sits at the center of a raging firestorm concerning her arrangement of a private email account and server set up in her home &mdash; from which top secret information may have been deleted. But despite Bernie Sanders&rsquo; apparent annoyance with the &ldquo;<a href="" target="_blank">damn emails</a>,&rdquo;<strong> the scandal just exponentially intensified, when Judge Andrew Napolitano revealed on Monday that Russia has possession of around 20,000 of Clinton&rsquo;s emails &mdash; leaving open the possibility her deletions might not have been permanent after all.</strong></p>
<p><strong><em>&ldquo;There&rsquo;s a debate going on in the Kremlin between the Foreign Ministry and the Intelligence Services about whether they should release the 20,000 of Mrs. Clinton&rsquo;s emails that they have hacked into,&rdquo;</em></strong> Napolitano told <em>Fox News</em>&rsquo; Megyn Kelly in an <a href="" target="_blank">interview</a> for <em>The Kelly File</em>.</p>
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<p><strong>With Clinton&rsquo;s repeated claims she employed the personal email server only for mundane communications and non-sensitive State matters having been proven outright lies, the deletions of 31,830 emails &mdash; in the new context of Napolitano&rsquo;s statement &mdash; have suddenly become remarkably relevant.</strong></p>
<p>As the FBI <a href="" target="_blank">investigation</a> of Hillary Clinton&rsquo;s questionable email practices <a href="" target="_blank">deepens</a>, the question of <em>who</em> had access to <em>what</em> information previously located on the former secretary of state&rsquo;s server is now more critical than ever.</p>
<p>One such individual, Romanian hacker Guccifer, who was abruptly extradited to the United States, <a href="" target="_blank">revealed</a> he had easily and repeatedly accessed Clinton&rsquo;s personal server &mdash; and he wasn&rsquo;t the only one.</p>
<blockquote><div class="quote_start"><div></div></div><div class="quote_end"><div></div></div><p><u><strong><em>&ldquo;For me, it was easy,&rdquo;</em> the hacker, whose given name is Marcel Lehel Lazar, <a href="" target="_blank">exclusively told</a> <em>Fox News</em>; <em>&ldquo;easy for me, for everybody.&rdquo;</em></strong></u></p>
<p>If Guccifer and Napolitano are right, Russia may, indeed, have possession of highly-sensitive information courtesy of Clinton&rsquo;s arrogant failure to adhere to the obligation to use a government email account during her tenure as secretary &mdash; a situation worsened by the now-mendacious claim no sensitive information had been sent through the personal account.</p>
<p><strong>In fact, if Guccifer is to be believed &mdash; as his extradition by the U.S. indicates &mdash; news of the Kremlin having obtained potentially top-secret material may be the tip of a gargantuan iceberg. </strong>Using a readily available program, the Romanian hacker also <a href="" target="_blank">claimed</a> he observed <em>&ldquo;up to 10, like, IPs from other parts of the world&rdquo;</em> during sessions on Clinton&rsquo;s personal server. If just one of those unknown parties was connected to Russia, who the other nine might be could be central to the FBI&rsquo;s decision whether or not to charge Clinton for mishandling classified information.</p>
<p>Adding yet another nail in the coffin case against Hillary on Thursday, the <em>Hill</em> <a href="" target="_blank">reported</a> conservative watchdog&nbsp;<em>Judicial Watch</em> revealed, pursuant to a Freedom of Information Act request, frustration with technical difficulties in obtaining a secure phone line led the secretary to direct a top aide to abandon the effort and call her without the necessary security in place.</p>
<p><strong><em>&ldquo;I give up. Call me on my home [number],&rdquo;</em> Clinton wrote in a <a href="" target="_blank">February 2009 email</a> from the newly-released batch &mdash; on the also notoriously unsecured server &mdash; to then-chief of staff, Cheryl Mills.</strong></p>
<p>Though the email thread contains no confirmation such a call was ever made on the unsecured phone line, it evidences still more of the same flagrant disregard for national security apparently peppering Clinton&rsquo;s practices during her time at the State Department.</p>
<blockquote><div class="quote_start"><div></div></div><div class="quote_end"><div></div></div><p><em>&ldquo;This drip, drip of new Clinton emails show Hillary Clinton could not care less about the security of her communications,&rdquo;</em> noted <em>Judicial Watch</em> president, Tom Fitton, in a statement <a href="" target="_blank">cited by</a> the <em>Hill</em>. <strong><em>&ldquo;How many other smoking gun emails are Hillary Clinton and her co-conspirators in the Obama administration hiding from the American people?&rdquo;</em></strong></p>
<p><u><strong>For a putative presidential hopeful, Hillary Clinton certainly doesn&rsquo;t appear to appreciate the imperative for keeping matters of national security obscured from &hellip; anyone.</strong></u></p>

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