Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

State Department Wants More Time on Clinton Emails — After Iowa and New Hampshire

Well, this is convenient, isn’t it?

The State Department asked a federal court Friday for a one-month extension to publish the last of Hillary Clinton’s emails, citing a complex review of some messages across different agencies of the government.

State Department spokesman Mark Toner, pictured, said the department wouldn’t be able to meet its court-mandated goal of January 29. About 9,400 of 55,000 pages are left, but Toner said those remaining “contain a large amount of material that required interagency review.” That means there is what anyone else on earth would call classified material in there, which requires review by the originating agency. In other words, if a Hillary email had CIA data in it, the CIA has to make the call on dissemination.

The department will make public as many as possible next week, he said, but is asking for the final deadline to be pushed back until February 29.

Some of the most contentious emails haven’t yet been published. They include two that an intelligence community auditor says are “top secret” and others he claims are even more sensitive, containing information from so-called special access programs. Such programs suggest the emails could reveal details about intelligence sources.

Now here’s the kicker: an extension would push the complete publication of Clinton’s emails past several of the earliest primary contests, including the key states of Iowa and New Hampshire. If they come out instead on February 29, it would be a day before the critical Super Tuesday primaries, which would not allow journalists more than 24 hours to go through the info dump, and even less time to publish what they found.

In other words, nothing in the emails would negatively affect Clinton until after that all important Tuesday.