Clinton’s Mindboggling Email Controversy


Even as the stories and evidence mount, it blows my mind that Hillary Clinton’s email scandal is still being treated as almost a peripheral issue in the election.  I mean, this is even in the New York Times:

The State Department on Friday said for the first time that “top secret” material had been sent through Hillary Clinton’s private computer server, and that it would not make public 22 of her emails because they contained highly classified information.

The department announced that 18 emails exchanged between Mrs. Clinton and President Obama would also be withheld, citing the longstanding practice of preserving presidential communications for future release.  The department’s spokesman, John Kirby, said that exchanges did not involve classified information.

I’m no expert, but my understanding is that there’s no way for such emails to get onto a private email server without somebody’s having committed a crime.  Add to that the fact that a president who claimed to have had no idea about the private email address is now acknowledged to have interacted with that email address.

How is this not an absolutely huge story, given Clinton’s status as a presumed front-runner, with Democrats’ substantive option being a candidate who may very well be indicted and inarguably made the nation less secure as Secretary of State and an avowed socialist?  How bad does this thing have to get before the question on every commentary show is: Can she continue to run?

Whatever the case, Clinton’s candidacy and the handling of it is a fascinating case study of the American Left (particularly in the media) and the sort of governance that it engenders.  One lesson is that the key point with political audacity is that the fatal step is ultimately an acknowledgement that the crime or unconstitutional action is actually a big deal.  The law doesn’t matter… only whether the sycophants feel as if they can wave the action away as inconsequential.

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