More than a quarter of Clinton’s work emails have now been released, after she provided the State Department with 30,000 pages of documents previous year.
At least 64 passages were censored from 37 messages in the last batch released at the end of July.
An old friend of former secretary of state Hillary Clinton played an outsized role in advising her on USA politics and even her dealings with President Barack Obama’s White House despite holding no formal government position.
MSNBC contributor Mike Barnicle said Clinton’s email controversy is continuously becoming less about the actual emails and more about the “way that she’s handling it”. It exposed things like; how she takes her tea, that she needed a lesson to use her iPad and her favourite television shows.
The State Department has released the latest batch of emails from Hillary Clinton’s tenure as US Secretary of State. The issue now is before these emails are released publicly, that any information deemed classified has to be redacted, because it often times is a safety issue, such as foreign government communications. Anne Tompkin describes herself as the former U.S. attorney for the Western district of North Carolina and said she oversaw the prosecution.
The FBI is looking into Clinton’s server right now, since she had to turn it over as the investigation into her emails and the server continues.
The intelligence community’s inspector general had previously identified four emails out of a sample of 40 that had been sent on her server and contained classified information, including two that involved top-secret information.
O’Malley noted Clinton’s praise in his fundraising email, saying he was “flattered”, then switched gears to make his pitch for more debates in the Democratic primary, which have been limited by the Democratic National Committee to six.
All of Mrs Clinton’s official correspondence is scheduled to be released by next January. Perhaps the best part of the thread is lawyer David Kendall, who’s representing Clinton in the email scandal, writing: “She does, uh, have an alibi, I presume?”