Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

Nearly 1,000 More Clinton Emails had Classified Info

But, in Hillary’s own words, what does it matter anymore?

The State Department’s latest release of Clinton documents brings the total number of emails known to contain classified material to nearly 1,000.

The latest batch contains 328 emails deemed to have classified information. The emails in question were classified before their release by the department – and the former secretary of state has said all along she never sent emails with material marked classified at the time. Of course, a document is considered classified based on its contents, not on a marking. Markings can be omitted, altered or otherwise scrubbed.

Shortly after the release, Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus released a statement saying, “With the number of emails containing classified information now numbering nearly one thousand, this latest court-ordered release underscores the degree to which Hillary Clinton jeopardized our national security and has tried to mislead the American people.”

The emails cover the tumultuous period before and after the Sept. 11, 2012, Benghazi terror attacks. On the night of the attacks, the communications show Clinton notifying top advisers of confirmation from the Libyans that then-Ambassador Chris Stevens had died.

Early the next morning, Chief of Staff Cheryl Mills tells Clinton they “recovered both bodies” and were looking to get out a statement; Sean Smith, information management officer, was the other State Department employee killed that night.

Another exchange from early 2013 shows retired diplomat James Jeffrey (who served as U.S. ambassador to Iraq in the final days of the American occupation) appearing to do damage control over a Washington Post piece from him titled, “How to Prevent the Next Benghazi.”

Jeffrey starts the conversation by warning Mills he’d been contacted by the Post regarding his views and reluctantly agreed to comply. He warns it would be posted and “you may see this piece as critical of expeditionary diplomacy. It’s not; I’ve risked my life practicing it. But having lost over 100 personnel KIA and WIA (and two ARBs judging me) in my time in Iraq (and a son going back to Afghanistan on Department assignment this summer) I feel very strongly that we have to be prudent. If the media ask me if there is any daylight between me and you all I will cite the Pickering Mullen ARB and the Secretary’s testimony and say absolutely not.”

Good to have friends in tough times.