Monday, October 1, 2018

DEEP STATE TIMELINE # 2...3/31/15 to 9/25/15

3-31-15
On at least two occasions when Hillary Clinton changed electronic devices as secretary of state, the outgoing mobile devices met a violent end on the other side of a hammer or got broken in half.

At other moments, two of Clinton’s top aides recalled that the retiring devices’ whereabouts would often be a mystery.

From the drones to hammers to Colin Powell, here are 12 of the most remarkable sections from the FBI’s notes related to its investigation and from its July 2 interview with Clinton at its Washington headquarters.
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1. The ‘oh shit’ moment

After Clinton’s staff members completed their response to the State Department for her email records in December 2014, Clinton said she told staff that she did not need them anymore.

“In or around this same timeframe the retention policy for her email was changed as part of her move to a new personal office account,” the FBI stated in notes from Clinton’s interview.

4-29-15
The FBI once warned Deputy Director Andrew McCabe that his Democrat wife’s 2015 political campaign could create conflicts of interest for him, but he then acted to avoid such conflicts, according to documents the Bureau released online Friday amid criticism that its probe of Hillary Clinton’s use of a personal email server was tainted by partisanship.
01_05_Andrew_McCabe_conflicts
FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe goes to a meeting with members of the House Oversight and Government Reform and Judiciary committees on December 21, 2017. Republicans have accused McCabe of having a bias towards Hillary Clinton.
CHIP SOMODEVILLA/GETTY
Republicans, including President Donald Trump, have accused McCabe of being biased towards Clinton in the FBI’s investigation of her. Those allegations began in October 2016, when The Wall Street Journal reported that McCabe’s wife received contributions for her state senate campaign from Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe, a close political ally of Clinton.
On Friday, the FBI revealed that on April 29, 2015 it had informed McCabe, then the assistant director in charge of the bureau’s Washington field office, how he should act given that the “potential conflict of interest" of his wife’s state senate campaign. The memo, “Protocol Regarding Potential Conflicts of Interest,” also “identified several areas where McCabe’s disassociation would be appropriate.” It also referenced that his wife was being “supported by the governor of Virginia” and that McCabe had proactively approached Bureau colleagues for guidance.

5-19-15
M
DOJ official Peter Kadzik, writing from personal email 
account, emails John Podesta to warn of House probe
into Clinton's emails

6-24-15
President Trump fired FBI Director James Comey out of the blue on Tuesday, but the events leading up to the shocking ouster can be traced back more than a year.
Since July 2016, Comey has made controversial decisions, the FBI has investigated Hillary Clinton’s emails and Russian interference in the U.S. election, and the Intelligence Community and Congress have both separately probed the Russia question as well. Each of these threads was an important strand that led to Tuesday’s shakeup.
Here’s a timeline of the pertinent events that resulted in Comey’s firing.
7-15-15
FBI opens criminal investigation into Clinton's e-mail server and mishandling of classified data led by Andrew McCabe in DC office
7-20-15
MEMORANDUM FOR SALLY QUILLIAN YATES 
DEPUTY ATTORNEY GENERAL 
Re: The Department of Justice Inspector General 's Access to Information Protected by the Federal Wiretap Act, Rule 6(e) of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, and Section 626 of the Fair Credit Reporting Act 
You have asked whether the Department of Justice (the "Department") may lawfully provide the Department's Office of the Inspector General ("OIG") with access to documents containing certain kinds of statutorily protected information. 1 In particular, you have asked whether the Department may grant OIG access, in connection with OIG audits, investigations, and reviews, to information protected by the Federal Wiretap Act, Title III of the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968, as amended, 18 U.S.C. §§ 2510- 2522 ("Title III"); Rule 6(e) of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure ("Rule 6(e)"); and section 626 of the Fair Credit Reporting Act, 15 U.S.C. § 1681u ("FCRA"). Subject to certain exceptions, each of these statutes restricts the disclosure of particular categories of information: Title III limits the Department's authority to disclose the contents of intercepted communications; Rule 6( e) limits the Department's authority to disclose grand jury materials; and section 626 of FCRA limits the authority of the Federal Bureau of Investigation ("FBI") to disclose consumer information obtained pursuant to National Security Letters issued under section 626. At the same time, however, section 6(a)(l) of the Inspector General Act of 1978, as amended, 5 U.S.C. app. (the "IG Act"), authorizes OIG "to have access to all records, reports, audits, reviews, documents, papers, recommendations, or other material" available to the Department and relevant to the programs and operations OIG is charged with reviewing. 5 U.S.C. app. § 6(a)(l). 
7-24-15
“Wow, FBI confirms report that James Comey drafted letter exonerating Crooked Hillary Clinton long before investigation was complete. Many people not interviewed, including Clinton herself. Comey stated under oath that he didn’t do this-obviously a fix? Where is Justice Dept?”
— President Trump, in a series of tweets, Oct. 18, 2017
In a pair of tweets, President Trump essentially called for a Justice Department investigation of James B. Comey, the FBI director he fired in May. He suggested that Comey misled Congress under oath about his decision-making on whether to charge former secretary of state Hillary Clinton regarding her use of a private email server for official government communications.
As evidence for the president’s claim, a White House official pointed to a specific statement that Comey made during a hearing before the House Judiciary Committee on Sept. 28, 2016.
As a reader service, here’s timeline of what we know about Comey’s decision-making. It clearly indicates that Comey had long contemplated making a public statement about the conclusion of the investigation. Whether it also shows that he had decided on the outcome before Clinton was interviewed is unclear. The various drafts of his statement have not been released.
7-24-15
Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton Campaigns In Iowa
The New York Times changed parts of an exclusive story Thursday about a potential criminal investigation into Hillary Clinton’s private email while Secretary of State without any notification or response.
The Times first reported two inspectors general had requested the Justice Department to probe “into whether Hillary Rodham Clinton mishandled sensitive government information on a private email account she used as secretary of state.”
That sentence was changed to “into whether sensitive government information was mishandled in connection with the personal email account Hillary Rodham Clinton used as secretary of state.”
8-15-15
McCabe uses his official FBI email to promote his wife's candidacy for the State Senate in Virginia.
9-25-15
Stefan Halper hired by DOD for $245,000(His 3rd contract with DOD)
The next day, on Sept. 15, Halper and Papadopoulos met at the Travellers Club, again with Azra Turk. Halper hired George for a paper and talked Russia and e-mails, while Azra flirted with him and began exchanging e-mails.
To continue @ 9-29-15


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