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Since FBI Director James Comey's press conference on July 5 and his House Oversight Committee testimony two days later, Hillary Clinton has come under withering attack for gross misrepresentations to the American people about her handling of classified material while she served as Secretary of State. Now, new questions are arising over what role her attorney, David Kendall of law firm Williams & Connolly, played in misleading Congressional investigators. There are also questions as to whether Comey himself has come clean about the full extent of Clinton's negligence.

The FBI has declined to provide Wall Street On Parade with the official FBI report on the matter, even though the investigation is now closed. Comey has indicated that Clinton was not put under oath nor did she have her testimony recorded when she was interviewed by FBI agents who were conducting a criminal investigation into the matter.

Comment: Sloppy or planned?

Over the past week, multiple newspaper opinion writers have weighed in on FBI Director James Comey's failure to recommend criminal charges in Hillary Clinton's blatant violations of the Federal Records Act and egregious mishandling of above Top Secret government records. While serving as Secretary of State, and without State Department approval, Clinton outsourced the transmittal and storage of the classified records from the safety of U.S. government control to a private server in the basement of her New York home, and later to a private firm, Platte River Networks, which was overseen by people lacking the proper security clearance. Clinton's private server was also backed up by a madcap group of lip-syncing 20-somethings at Datto, Inc., who also lacked the requisite security clearances.

Comey testified to the House Oversight committee that "more than two, less than 10" people without security clearance had access to Clinton's server. Based on Platte River employing approximately 30 people and Datto, Inc. employing approximately 15 employees (based on the video linked above), there would appear to be far more than ten people who might have gained access to the records. That doesn't include the secretaries, attorneys and photocopy room staff who may have had access to the documents at the law firm Williams & Connelly after Clinton handed over 60,000 emails on a tiny thumb drive to her lawyers there. Comey testified under oath at the House Oversight hearing (see video below) that these lawyers did not have the proper security clearances to view the documents.

How dangerous was the classified material contained in the emails that Clinton outsourced from government hands to private, non-secure hands? On June 8 of this year, the Associated Press reported that when the State Department released batches of Clinton's emails to the public with notations to explain why some material was redacted, "at least 47 of the emails contain the notation 'B3 CIA PERS/ORG,' which indicates the material referred to CIA personnel or matters related to the agency." This designation strongly suggests that Clinton may have revealed CIA assets and identities over a non-secure server.

Despite Hillary Clinton's repeated public statements that none of her emails contained classified material at the time they were sent or received, Comey announced at his press conference on July 5 that among the 30,000 emails that David Kendall had turned over to the State Department, eight email chains "contained information that was Top Secret at the time they were sent; 36 chains contained Secret information at the time."

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