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Rep. Jason Chaffetz said on Thursday that he would ask the FBI to investigate Hillary Clinton’s sworn testimony before Congress in which she falsely said that she did not send or received classified information via email.
... referring to Clinton’s sworn testimony before the House Benghazi Committee from October 2015, Chaffetz asked, “Did you review the documents where Congressman Jim Jordan asked her specifically and she said, quote, ‘There was nothing marked classified on my emails, either sent or received,’ end quote?”
“I don’t remember reviewing that particular testimony,” Comey replied. “I’m aware of that being said, though.”
“Do you need a referral from Congress to investigate her statements under oath?” Chaffetz followed up.
“Sure do,” Comey answered. “You’ll have one. You’ll have one in the next few hours,” Chaffetz said.
the homemaking diva was sentenced to five months in prison and two years' probation Friday for lying to investigators about her sale of ImClone Systems stock in late 2001. Federal Judge Miriam Goldman Cedarbaum also ordered Stewart to serve five months of home confinement after her release and fined the lifestyle expert $30,000.
The sentence was the minimum the judge could impose under federal sentencing guidelines. The fine, while relatively small given Stewart's wealth, was the maximum allowed under federal rules.
Hours later, Peter Bacanovic, Stewart's former broker at Merrill Lynch, also was sentenced to five months in prison and two years' probation; he was fined $4,000.
FBI special agent Catherine Farmer testified that at the end of Stewart's first interview with the U.S. Attorney's office, on Feb. 4, 2002, Stewart was asked about a minor inconsistency in her story of why she sold her ImClone stock. Stewart amended her answer, then abruptly declared that it was time for her to leave, because "she had a business to run."
Hartridge said it didn't take him or fellow jurors much time to conclude that Stewart had made false statements during that interview.