Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

Former U.S. Attorneys Predict Criminal Charges in FBI’s Probe of Clinton Server

Is Hillary going down? Two former U.S. Attorneys say so.

They say the FBI will likely reach a determination in the next few months in its investigation of Hillary Clinton’s private email server, and based on publicly available evidence said the bureau could have a strong criminal case.

“I expect the FBI to conclude the investigation within 60 to 90 days and make a recommendation to the Justice Department, and I believe they will recommend a series of charges involving the classified information,” said Joseph DiGenova, who was U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia during the Reagan administration.

“These classified information cases are relatively simple cases to get into, and the FBI knows that what the Clinton people did with regard to her server was a clear violation of federal criminal law,” DiGenova added. “It is the negligent handling of classified information, which is prohibited by statute, and this is a gross example of it, and it dwarfs the information in the Petraeus case.”

Matthew Whitaker, the former U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Iowa under President George W. Bush, also said there is growing public evidence that laws were broken. “Based on what we know in the public record, I think there are some serious legal violations,” said Whitaker. “There’s got to be more that we don’t know. I think that could be really incriminating evidence, if it’s like anything we’ve already seen.”

Whitaker said the decision about whether to pursue a criminal case will ultimately depend on the Department of Justice. But he said the Fox News report on Monday about expansion of the FBI investigation puts more pressure on that department to take the investigation seriously.

DiGenova said the most prudent move for Attorney General Loretta Lynch would be to appoint a special counsel if the FBI does recommend criminal charges. “She will punt on this and send it to a special counsel so she doesn’t have to decide what to do,” said DiGenova.

On Tuesday, Clinton denied that the FBI had expanded its investigation into her family’s foundation.

The real question then is: could Clinton find a way to wiggle out of an actual indictment, either of her and/or her closest advisors?