Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

Someone in Mass Media Finally Asks Hillary About Those Emails

It remains an amazing thing: the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee attends debate after debate, and neither the media hosts nor her opponent raises what could turn out to be the most significant factor in this campaign: candidate Clinton faces multiple government investigations, any one of which could blow a huge hole in her plans. It is the elephant in the room.

So it is a good thing that a reporter from Fox finally got around to asking.

Hillary Clinton appeared on Fox News yesterday (for the first time since 2014, and only after Bernie Sanders agreed to appear), and host Bret Baier asked about classified information in hundreds of emails on her private server.

Baier questioned her about the investigation before asking her if she was aware the server was being sought as evidence before thousands of emails were deleted (she said no; a yes answer would have found her guilty to destroying evidence.) Clinton again said she knows it “wasn’t the best choice,” but continued to insist that she wasn’t alone in this (because if everyone does it, it’s really sort of OK, right?) and nothing she sent or received was “marked” classified.

The “marked classified” is a joke, as a) when the server thing first came to public attention she said “no classified” and has now bargained down to “no marked classified.” And anyway, the marking is irrelevant if the underlying information is itself classified.

Baier brought up how emails on Clinton’s server have been deemed classified and even top secret. And considering what Clinton has said in the past about having no classified material on there, Baier asked her if that is now just “not accurate.”

Clinton did not answer, and proceeded instead to paint herself as the victim of “retroactive classification” at the State Department, and saying that if people knew some of what was marked classified, they would see “how absurd” the system is.

We can agree on that: something indeed is absurd here.