Thursday, April 7, 2016

Why the Justice Department Will NOT Indict Hillary Clinton

Barack Obama is the first black president of the United States.  Attorney General Loretta Lynch is black.  In the seventeen primary and caucus states (excluding American Samoa and the Northern Mariana Islands), which Hillary Clinton has won through Wisconsin on March 5, 2016, blacks voted for her by an average of 80%, from a low of 60% in Illinois to a high of 90% in Alabama and Mississippi.

In Michigan, Oklahoma, and Wisconsin, which she lost to Bernie Sanders, she received 68%, 71% and 75% respectively of the black vote.

If Hillary Clinton is indicted over the e-mail scandal and has to drop out of the race, the Attorney General, no doubt with Obama’s approval, will have in effect disenfranchised the 80% of black Democrats who voted for her.

That seems inconceivable.  It would mean that Bernie Sanders, or a late-entrant like Joe Biden, would get the nomination.  Black voters would likely stay home in large numbers, resulting in a massive Republican victory in November.


A Colonel of Truth said...

If this proves true there's no law and order in America. Period.

Marketwatcher said...

This argument is intuitively illogical and incongruent. The Justice department, headed by AG Loretta Lynch, failed to move efficiently and effectively, possibly hoping the matter would prove to be inconsequential. The obligation of those to whom national secrets have been entrusted to safeguard is unusual in that federal criminal prosecution can be based simply on the defendant’s negligence, before even intent need be proved. Sec. Clinton indeed intended to avoid FOIA scrutiny from her first week at State, and violated public trust not once but a thousand times over, not just regarding "confidential" information, but "top secret" and even compartmental/special access information. To not bring charges would be inconsistent with of the government's prosecutorial aggressiveness in this regard as well exhibited for decades. The parallel investigation into wrongful misconduct and state sponsored influence facilitated by the Clinton Foundation at the highest level of State is also a serious concern and indictable offense. The delay herein is not if, but how serious the charges, to be sure, Sir. Any attempt to dismiss should have been arrived at a year ago, but now the evidence only grows more compelling and haunts her unfavorable polling.