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Clinton emails were marked classified when sent

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posted on Jun, 11 2016 @ 06:54 PM
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a reply to: zysin5

Welllllllllll, we CAN inform all those who will even slightly listen.

Here's a video sent to me by another member:
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The Scary TRUTH AboutHillary Clinton (Hillary Clinton Illuminati Witch Exposed Full Documentary)
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www.youtube.com...
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Even 1/100th of the evidence is sufficient for putting her away for the rest of her life.




posted on Jun, 14 2016 @ 10:34 AM
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off-topic post removed to prevent thread-drift


 


(post by Sillyolme removed for a manners violation)

posted on Sep, 9 2016 @ 02:23 PM
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September 9, 2016

Hillary's security violations just keep coming!

Ref: www.wnd.com...

There has to be someone higher than the Justice Department who can punish inept Hillary. Isn't there?



posted on Sep, 9 2016 @ 02:31 PM
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FBI managers instructed to exonerate Hillary Clinton

Bureau managers were obviously instructed to exonerate Clinton


At one point during the interrogation, FBI agents attempted to trick her, as the law permits them to do. Before the interrogation began, agents took the hard copy of an innocuous email Mrs. Clinton had sent to an aide and marked it “secret.” Then, at her interrogation, they asked Mrs. Clinton whether she recognized the email and its contents. She said she did not recognize it, but she questioned the “secret” denomination and pointed out to the agents that nothing remotely secret was in the email.

By examining the contents of the email to see whether it contained state secrets, which it clearly did not, Mrs. Clinton demonstrated an awareness of the law — namely, that it is the contents of a document or email that cause it to be protected by federal secrecy statutes, not the denomination put on it by the sender.

This added to the case against her because she later told the FBI that she had never paid attention to whether a document contained state secrets or not. In the strange world of espionage prosecution, this denial of intent is an admission of guilt, as it is profoundly the job of the secretary of State to recognize state secrets and to keep them in their secure government-protected venues, and the grossly negligent failure to do so is criminal.


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