Not much going on with Obama. Thought you’d rather see this instead.
Brutal AP fact check . . .
- It’s a striking departure from the norm for top officials to rely exclusively on private email for official business.
- At the very least, Clinton appears to have violated what the White House has called “very specific guidance” that officials should use government email to conduct business.
- Skirts the issue of exchanging information in a private account that, while falling below the level of classified, is still sensitive.
- While Clinton’s server was physically guarded by the Secret Service, she provided no evidence it hadn’t been compromised by hackers or foreign adversaries. Associated Press
Not secure . . . “To say it wasn’t compromised is to say, ‘I don’t know it was compromised,’” said Stewart Baker, a former Department of Homeland Security assistant secretary who specializes in technology and security. “It would be pretty easy for a nation-state to compromise that account, and pretty easy to hide the fact that they had compromised that account.” Politico
Clinton’s iPad wasn’t secure either, Fox News reports.
Nothing classified? Not likely . . . Some secrecy experts and former government officials on Tuesday were skeptical, noting the interesting turnabout that had a former top official insisting, for once, that none of her exchanges were secret. New York Times
How inconvenient: Hillary uses two phones now . . . At an event on February 24, Clinton was asked whether she uses an iPhone or an Android device. “IPhone,” Clinton responded. After a pause, she added, “OK. In full disclosure, and a BlackBerry.” Newsmax
Politico lists the unanswered questions
GOP: This makes no sense . . . Republican leaders sharply questioned Hillary Clinton’s explanation on Tuesday regarding her use of a personal email account during her tenure as secretary of state, with one GOP congressman calling her remarks “not plausible.” Fox News
Dems fear emails will haunt campaign . . . While some Dems rush to her defense after the press conference, many worry her approach does little to quiet the critics. National Journal
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