If this was you or me, we’d already be in jail under indictment
(Fox News) Hillary Clinton’s emails on her unsecured, homebrew server contained intelligence from the U.S. government’s most secretive and highly classified programs, according to an unclassified letter from a top inspector general to senior lawmakers.
Fox News exclusively obtained the unclassified letter, sent Jan. 14 from Intelligence Community Inspector General I. Charles McCullough III. It laid out the findings of a recent comprehensive review by intelligence agencies that identified “several dozen” additional classified emails — including specific intelligence known as “special access programs” (SAP).
That indicates a level of classification beyond even “top secret,” the label previously given to two emails found on her server, and brings even more scrutiny to the presidential candidate’s handling of the government’s closely held secrets.
Hillary may well make it through the nomination process and come out ahead of Sanders and O’Malley, with nary a mention of her issues in any debates, and with the MSM willing to forgo asking her tough questions, but, what happens when she has to deal with the Republican candidate, and all the reset of the GOP, asking questions? It won’t work well with the MSM attempting to ignore the issue, particularly when, not if, it comes up during one or more debates.
That’s all assuming she isn’t indicted prior
Intelligence from a “special access program,” or SAP, is even more sensitive than that designated as “top secret” – as were two emails identified last summer in a random sample pulled from Clinton’s private server she used as secretary of state. Access to a SAP is restricted to those with a “need-to-know” because exposure of the intelligence would likely reveal the source, putting a method of intelligence collection — or a human asset — at risk. Currently, some 1,340 emails designated “classified” have been found on Clinton’s server, though the Democratic presidential candidate insists the information was not classified at the time.
Having SAP information on that server would see the rest of us serving long prison sentences, and, as the article goes on to say in a quote “There is absolutely no way that one could not recognize SAP material.”