Hillary Clinton just lost this big court case that has her fearing the worst

Hillary Clinton’s worst nightmare just came true.

The former failed Presidential candidate thought she could count on her Deep State allies to bury any evidence of her alleged criminal activity.

But now Hillary Clinton just lost this big court case that has her fearing the worst.

The watchdog group Judicial Watch has waged a year’s long legal battle to get to the bottom of Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server to conduct official business as Secretary of State.

Judicial Watch and other Clinton critics argue that Clinton used the private server to conceal records of her actions as Secretary of State from federal record keeping laws.

Clinton critics allege Clinton did not turn over all relevant work emails to the FBI during their investigation and that the former Secretary of State is hiding evidence of even more mishandling of classified information as well as pay for play schemes involving the Clinton Foundation.

Judge Royce Lamberth handed Judicial Watch a significant victory in the fight to provide the American people with a full accounting of Clinton’s actions when the judge ruled that Judicial Watch could depose Clinton for their Freedom of Information Act lawsuit.

The Judge held that there were too many unanswered questions about why Clinton chose to use a private email server to conduct official business and what Clinton knew about possible violations of federal record keeping regulations.

“How did she arrive at her belief that her private server emails would be preserved by normal State Department processes for email retention?” Lamberth wrote.

“Did she realize State was giving ‘no records’ responses to FOIA requests for her emails? If so, did she suspect that she had any obligation to disclose the existence of her private server to those at State handling the FOIA requests? When did she first learn that State’s records management employees were unaware of the existence of her private server? And why did she think that using a private server to conduct State Department business was permissible under the law in the first place?” Lamberth argued.

Putting Clinton under oath will allow for closure on this matter because for the first time Clinton will be forced to answer real questions about what she knew, when she knew it and why she did what she did.

Renewed Right will keep you up-to-date on any new developments in this ongoing story.

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