Judicial Watch, the non-profit organization that created so much consternation for Hillary Clinton during the email server scandal, is still stirring the pot with more FOIA requests.
This time they’ve nailed the FBI on another instance of apparent obstruction of justice.
After the reportedly happen-stance run-in Bill Clinton had with then-Attorney General Loretta Lynch on the tarmac, Judicial Watch filed a FOIA request for FBI documents concerning the scandal.
The FBI reported they had nothing, which itself was suspicious.
Then suddenly in a completely separate suit and FOIA filing, the FBI curiously ‘found’ new documents related to the meeting. Hmm, that’s weird.
Stay tuned for more details on what those documents might reveal.
Here’s more from Daily Caller…
The FBI has found 30 pages of documents related to the June 2016 airport tarmac meeting between Bill Clinton and then-Attorney General Loretta Lynch, even after the bureau claimed to not have any records related to the matter.
FBI lawyers revealed the existence of the records in response to a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit filed by Judicial Watch, the conservative watchdog group.
The FBI had informed Judicial Watch last October that the bureau did not have any records related to the June 27, 2016 meeting between Clinton and Lynch. That encounter, which occurred on the tarmac at Phoenix’s airport, was significant because it took place while the Justice Department was investigating Hillary Clinton’s potential mishandling of classified information on her private email account.
Though the FBI told Judicial Watch that it did not have records related to the meeting, the Justice Department revealed in response to a separate lawsuit filed by the watchdog that some of its officials had been in contact with FBI officials about the Clinton-Lynch encounter.
In August, the Justice Department released emails showing some of its officials exchanging emails with the FBI regarding the meeting. And in a July 1, 2016, email, Justice Department official Caroline Pokomy told colleagues that “FBI is asking for guidance” on the controversy.
After the release of those documents, the FBI acknowledged that it had possession of some records related to the meeting. The bureau’s attorneys informed Judicial Watch that, “Upon further review, we subsequently determined potentially responsive documents may exist.”