Please disable your Ad Blocker to better interact with this website.

Obama-Appointed Judge Orders State Dept. to Turn Over Hillary’s Benghazi Emails

(WASHINGTON FREE BEACON) — Nine months after Hillary Clinton was defeated by Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential election, a federal judge is ordering the State Department to make another attempt in locating Clinton’s missing emails about the 2012 Benghazi terrorist attack.

U.S. District Court Judge Amit Mehta ruled Tuesday that the State Department did not do enough to “track down messages Clinton may have sent about the assault on the U.S. diplomatic compound on Sept. 11, 2012 — an attack that killed four Americans, including the U.S. ambassador to Libya,” Politico reported:

In response to Freedom of Information Act requests, State searched the roughly 30,000 messages Clinton turned over to her former agency at its request in December 2014 after officials searching for Benghazi-related records realized she had used a personal email account during her four-year tenure as secretary.

State later searched tens of thousands of emails handed over to the agency by three former top aides to Clinton: Huma Abedin, Cheryl Mills and Jake Sullivan. Finally, State searched a collection of emails the FBI assembled when it was investigating Clinton’s use of the private account and server.

In all, State found 348 Benghazi-related messages or documents that were sent to or from Clinton in a period of nearly five months after the attack.

Judicial Watch, a conservative watchdog group, said the State Department’s initial search was not good enough because it didn’t search the email accounts of Clinton’s top aides for relevant messages pertaining to Benghazi.

Mehta, an appointee of former President Barack Obama, agreed with Judicial Watch in a 10-page ruling.

Please read more at the Washington Free Beacon...

 

Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.

Send this to a friend