The Chinese water torture of bad news just keeps dripping on Hillary Clinton. In a report published to lawmakers on May 25th, the State Department inspector general determined that Mrs. Clinton did not comply with the agency’s policies on records.
The report specially pointed to Clinton for her ‘exclusive use of private email.’ Here’s the report from the Conservative Tribune:
“Secretary Clinton should have preserved any Federal records she created and received on her personal account by printing and filing those records with the related files in the Office of the Secretary. At a minimum, Secretary Clinton should have surrendered all emails dealing with Department business before leaving government service and, because she did not do so, she did not comply with the Department’s policies that were implemented in accordance with the Federal Records Act.”
In other words, Hillary Clinton was guilty of violating not only clear departmental policy, but also federal law that had been in place since 1950.
The report went further than just to conclude that Clinton misused private emails.
In fact, the report makes the clear finding that Clinton and her aides went out of their way to hinder the investigators from discovering the truth.
Politico received a copy of the report which stated: “Clinton and her top aides chose not to cooperate…”
This report was based on interviews with such high profile names such as Secretary of State John Kerry, and former Secretaries Madeleine Albright, Colin Powell and Condoleezza Rice. Despite their willing involvement, Clinton refused to be interviewed by the State Department inspector general.
The bombshell report also called out her top aides Huma Abedin, Jake Sullivan and Cheryl Mills for not cooperating as well, according to Politico.
Clinton remains under FBI investigation for her part in the ongoing email scandal and her private server.
This latest report makes us wonder how Hillary can avoid a federal indictment before the November general election.
Which will she get first: The Democratic nomination or the indictment from the Department of Justice?
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