The State Department is just like their boss in the Oval Office. As transparent as lead. The RNC has sued the State Department for the emails of several top Hillary aides including Cheryl Mills and Huma Abedin. The State Department told the judge that they can hand over those emails by 2091. Imagine if a republican administration said that. You would see press conferences by every corrupt democrat in congress that would encompass, well, all democrats in congress. The press would be screaming cover up and they’d be right. But since it’s democrats, don’t expect to hear a peep out of anyone.
But the waiting game has just begun, according to the State Department. It said in a court filing its staff can process about 500 pages of emails a month — meaning it would take three-quarters of century to get through everything.
The emails, then, would be released no earlier than 2091.
Even the easiest of the requests — emails from Mills — would take “approximately 16-and-2/3 years to complete,” the State Department said.
Emails from Kennedy would take 25 years, the court filing said, and Sullivan’s emails would take another 33 and 1/3.
Let’s face it, the fix is in. An easier request for Hillary’s communications on the TPP. The State Department says they will release those this year. Three weeks after the general election. Do you see a pattern developing? The same thing happened after the 2012 election. After the election was over, much information harmful to Obama was released but not until it was too late.
More From The NY Daily News:
The State Department’s internal watchdog released a report in January criticizing the agency for “inaccurate and incomplete responses” to FOIA requests.
Clinton received her own damning State Department report last month, saying she broke the agency’s records policies by using a private email server during her term she was Secretary of State. The report said that Clinton and her aides refused to be interviewed as part of the department’s internal investigation.
Clinton’s communications included more than 2,000 emails that the State Department would later mark as classified, and 22 deemed “top secret.”