Unless you’ve been living under a rock for the past few weeks, you’ve heard about the Democratic National Convention’s emails being hacked by Wikileaks, exposing sensitive emails about the conspiracy to overthrow Bernie Sanders.
Not only does the DNC believe that Russia is behind these hacks, but the Federal Bureau of Investigation has also confirmed them as the primary suspect. It is widely known that the Russian President, Vladimir Putin, has absolutely no respect for Hillary Clinton.
These hacks were impeccably timed, too — just in time for Hillary’s coming out party at the DNC.
This week, the former DNC chair, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, stepped down in the wake of the hacks and was immediately hired by the Clinton campaign. Go figure.
The DNC’s whistleblower, Seth Conrad Rich, a 27-year-old man who worked for them, was shot and killed as he walked home early Sunday, July 10th, in the Bloomingdale neighborhood of Northwest Washington, D.C.
The murderer was “robbing” Rich, but apparently “didn’t finish” because he still had ALL of his belongings on him when the D.C. police arrived. This bloody murder screams corruption.
Now, in the wake of these hacks at the most crucial time for the DNC, Donald Trump publicly called on Russia to find Hillary Clinton’s missing 33,000 emails that were deleted from her private server before the FBI could get their hands on them.
Donald Trump called on Russia because they did such a wonderful job of exposing the hacking into the DNC’s private server.
Or, is that really the reason why?
Charles Krauthammer of Fox News’ Special Report, says that Trump set a little trap and the Clinton campaign fell right into it.
It was not long before the Clinton campaign responded to Trump’s public calling.
The Clinton campaign’s Senior Policy Advisor, Jake Sullivan, says:
“This has to be the first time that a major presidential candidate has actively encouraged a foreign power to conduct espionage against his political opponent. That’s not hyperbole. Those are just the facts. This has gone from being a matter of curiosity, and a matter of politics, to being a national security issue.”
Krauthammer pointed out the obvious hypocrisy of the Clinton campaign’s statement by brilliantly saying:
“If that’s what’s really in the 33,000 emails, then there’s no national security to be involved at all. So the Clinton campaign ends up admitting that perhaps there really is work-related — if not classified — stuff on the emails which she deleted.”
What an amazing contradiction, huh?
So, Trump set a carefully hidden “bear trap” that the Clinton campaign fell right into, didn’t he?
In the meantime, Trump claims he was being “sarcastic” about his public comments to Russia because, frankly, he accomplished his mission, and that’s all he has to say about it.