New Documents Show DOJ in a PANIC over Loretta Lynch

You would think that these people would have learned how to conduct secret meetings better by now but nope… they just keep on truckin’! And when Loretta Lynch and former-President Bill Clinton secretly met board Lynch’s private plan before the end of the election last year and it became exposed by a local reporter, the Department of Justice had a near-meltdown over it.

Now there are seemingly HUNDREDS of documents showing that the Department of Justice actually in full panic / crisis mode over the meeting between the two.

Despite this, however, Lynch maintains that she and Bill Clinton only discussed grandchildren and golf, LOL, during their 30-minute long meet.Just says after this happened, however, former FBI Director James Comey announced that he would not be seeking charges against Hillary Clinton and her private email server failure due to the Department of Justice “probably not taking the case”.

As written by Katie Pavlich for Townhall:

Fast forward more than a year and it turns out hundreds of documents related to the meeting do exist and show the Department was in a panic over how to respond to inquiries about why the meeting took place. Public affairs was bombarded with questions about the meeting and repeatedly referred to Lynch’s comments on the matter without offering further explanation. At least one reporter from the Washington Post expressed interested in putting the story to “rest,” even though editors were interested in more.

“Hey guys, wanted to address something ASAP… Apparently our affiliate in Phoenix is hearing that the AG met with Bill Clinton on a plane last night for close to an hour. They seem to think it’s somehow connected to the Benghazi report released today (I’m not sure what the connection would be). But hoping I can provide them some guidance ASAP. Thanks”



Leave a Comment

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.