Loretta Lynch did not want to hear this news.
She thought she could escape accountability for his mysterious meeting with Bill Clinton while Hillary was under FBI investigation.
However, one new lawsuit is creating a major problem for the former Attorney General.
Lynch met with former President Clinton just 48 hours before FBI Director James Comey made his bombshell announcement that he would not be recommending charges be brought against Hillary Clinton for mishandling classified intelligence.
The announement raised eyebrows across America coming on the heels of Lynch meeting with Clinton aboard her government airplane at a Phoenix airport.
Lynch headed the Department of Justice.
It would ultimately be her decision to bring a criminal case against Clinton.
Her meeting with Bill Clinton and Comey’s subsequent announcement did not pass the smell test.
Critics blasted the proceeding as a sham designed to clear Hillary ahead of the general election campaign.
Judicial Watch – a watchdog group – request the Department of Justice provide all documents relating to the meeting.
But since the Department of Justice was still under Obama’s control, their request went unanswered.
Now they have file a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit to force the DOJ to respond.
Independent Journal Review reports:
“When they never heard back, Judicial Watch filed a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit against the Department of Justice on March 15, 2017. Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton said:
“The infamous tarmac meeting between President Clinton and AG Lynch is a vivid example of why many Americans believe the Obama administration’s criminal investigation into Hillary Clinton was rigged.”
Fitton added that now “it’s up to Attorney General Sessions at the Trump Justice Department to finally shed some light on the subversion of justice.”
Will the American people finally get the answers they deserve?
Will the details of the shady meeting between Lynch and former President Clinton finally be revealed?
Tell us your thoughts in the comment section.