This is a serious attempt to supply a scientific background about 'Hillary Clinton and her secret email's.
But the important question remains:
-WILL SHE BE THE FIRST FEMALE PRESIDENT IN THE USA?
The one with a military helmet on her head looks funny for President.
We congratulate Mr. Donald Trump as the NEW US President 2016! Hillary did not even thank her campaign workers, with a speech, bitch!
We think that "the cocky and buffly" Donald Trump, pushing-on with his hoity-toity style, is unsuspectingly contributing to make Hillary Clinton, amazingly, look like Mother Theresa instead-!- We have 300 of her e-mails and documents available for download on this magazine page! You can at least learn how she writes her e-mails, and some of them are actually containing important State Department intelligence information about other countries and their procedures!
Check out this magazine page and review its data, old photos of her as child and some video clips we found!
The first one with President Obama on Hillary Clinton, which is about the Presidential Race.
Plus: CNN Democratic Presidential Debate in Flint Michigan 06-03-2016, or as we write in Scandinavia : 2016-03-06 .
And later on, some more info will be added up here continuously, as time pass and progress.
Please return to this website later, even though not for checking in on this post again!
DATA on Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton
Born in October the 26th, in the fun year of 1947...!
Hillary is an American politician and the presumptive nominee of the Democratic Party, for running as President of the United States, in the 2016 election.
She is the first female candidate to gain that status for a bigger major American political party.
She served as the 67th United States Secretary of State from 2009 to 2013.
She was the junior United States Senator representing New York from 2001 to 2009.
She was titled First Lady of the United States, during the presidency of her husband, Bill Clinton from 1993 to 2001.
And she acted as the First Lady of Arkansas from 1983 to 1992.
Hillary Rodham ( in the future Clinton, after marriage ), posing in her 1965 senior class portrait, from Maine East High School in Park Ridge, Illinois.
President Obama on Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders and the Presidential Race.
From The Tonight Show -Starring Jimmy Fallon.
During her time as Secretary of State, she sent some emails via a private server when she worked from home at her New York residence. As such, her aides were able to decide which emails to turn over to the State Department, when requested, and which emails they did not. Due to the secretive and often sensitive nature of some of those emails, we were thinking about publishing those emails here?
What do you think about that dear academic reader?
Will anyone read them? (We ask ourselves). Probably. They are interesting.
Can at least learn a little about how she writes her email's.
Download directory button at the bottom of this webpage article. (-Scroll down please-)
Reuters Blogs | Thu Jul 7, 2016 11:04am EDT
By Peter Van Buren
Commentary: What the FBI didn't say about Hillary Clinton’s email
Federal Bureau of Investigation Director James Comey's recommendation that no charges be brought against Hillary Clinton for her use of an unclassified email server while secretary of state is significant, but what he did not address is equally important.
What was not said about intent
Comey stated some 110 emails were classified when they were transmitted and received via Clinton's personal email server. Comey stressed that he did not find evidence that Clinton intended to violate any laws, or that her actions rose to “gross negligence.” He did not explain the rationale behind this finding.
There was no electronic connection between the government's classified systems and Clinton's unclassified server. This indicates that on 110 separate occasions Clinton and/or one of her correspondents had to have retyped – or copied and pasted – information from a classified format; there is no other method to transfer data. Classified markings (i.e., "Top Secret") were removed in the process (though Comey did say some marked classified emails were also found on the server).
The Inspector General for the Intelligence Community stated some of the documents were marked at the highest levels, including one about North Korea’s nuclear weapons program. At least 47 of the Clinton emails released contain the Freedom of Information Act release exemption B3 CIA PERS/ORG, which indicates the material referred to CIA personnel matters. Some emails show semi-oblique references to CIA staffers, known as “talk arounds,” to avoid mentioning a name or position per se.
Comey made clear the sensitivity of some of the information, saying “seven e-mail chains concern matters that were classified at the Top Secret/Special Access Program level when they were sent and received. These chains involved Secretary Clinton both sending emails about those matters and receiving emails from others about the same matters. There is evidence to support a conclusion that any reasonable person in Secretary Clinton’s position... should have known that an unclassified system was no place for that conversation.”
Whether information was marked or unmarked is irrelevant. Standard Form 312, signed by Clinton and every security clearance holder in the government, specifically notes that the laws apply to both marked and unmarked classified material. The legality of retroactive classification has been tested by the Supreme Court, which let stand a lower court decision that the practice was legal.
While Comey maintains there was no intent or gross negligence by Clinton to violate the law, it is difficult to reconcile her actions and his statement.
What was not said about perjury and obstruction
Hillary Clinton's earliest statements, that no classified information traversed her server, later changed to "no marked" classified information. Comey explained emails found in others' inboxes, messages not turned over by Clinton to the State Department, were work-related. Clinton claimed she turned over all work-related emails. Despite this, the questions of perjury and obstruction of justice were not addressed.
In addition, Comey stated Clinton's lawyers deleted all emails they did not turn over to the State Department and then cleaned their devices in such a way to preclude complete forensic recovery. He added “It is also likely that there are other work-related e-mails that they did not produce to State and that we did not find elsewhere.” None of this was addressed in the context of destruction of evidence.
What was not said about precedent
The standards applied in the Clinton case are at variance with how classified information violations elsewhere in the government are handled.
As examples, the cases of CIA officer John Kiriakou (who served three years in federal prison for exposing a single, unmarked, unclassified business card with the name of a CIA employee), and TSA air marshal Robert Maclean (fired for exposing a text retroactively classified) stand out. Major Jason Brezler, who sent classified information to fellow Marines in Afghanistan to warn them about a Taliban conspirator, was forced out of the service. Even General David Petraeus, who transmitted classified information via his Gmail account to his mistress, received limited legal punishment and was forced to resign.
But perhaps with an eye toward others mounting a future national security violation “Hillary defense,” Comey did add “To be clear, this is not to suggest that in similar circumstances, a person who engaged in this activity would face no consequences. To the contrary, those individuals are often subject to security or administrative sanctions. But that is not what we are deciding now.”
What was not said about the Freedom of Information Act
Comey did not discuss Clinton's actions and the Freedom of Information Act.
During her tenure as secretary of state and for some time afterwards, the State Department maintained it had no Clinton email records to produce in response to requests. Those statements – while technically true in that State could not search Clinton's personal server – blocked journalists, private citizens, and for a time, Congress, from documents they were lawfully entitled to see.
The State Department's own inspector general found these actions to be in contravention of the Federal Records Act.
What will be said
The director of the FBI labeled the leading contender for the presidency and her staff as “extremely careless” in their handling of America's secrets. In the current political climate, this is generally seen as positive news by Clinton supporters, the new standard apparently being “not under indictment.” The Trump campaign will no doubt make this all a major focus of its messaging going forward.
Few believed, rightly or wrongly, that Hillary Clinton would face criminal charges over her handling of classified material. Yet, the questions not addressed by the FBI remain. Even if the majority of voters in November see the issue as put to rest, Republicans in Congress will be unlikely to feel the same come January.
(Disclosure: Following the publication – during Clinton's time as secretary of state – of my book critical of the State Department's role in the Iraq War, the department unsuccessfully carried out termination proceedings against me. Instead, I retired voluntarily.)
(Peter Van Buren, who served in the State Department for 24 years, is the author of "We Meant Well: How I Helped Lose the Battle for the Hearts and Minds of the Iraqi People,” a look at the waste and mismanagement of the Iraqi reconstruction. His latest book is "Ghosts of Tom Joad: A Story of the #99 Percent." He is on Twitter @WeMeantWell)
Reuters Politics | Fri Jul 8, 2016 9:23pm EDT
Clinton says she relied on State staff for classification decisions.
NEW YORK | By Jonathan Allen.
Hillary Clinton disputed a scathing assessment by the Federal Bureau of Investigation that she was "extremely careless" with classified government secrets, saying on Friday she relied on the judgment of her subordinates at the U.S. State Department.
After maintaining for more than a year that she did not send or receive classified information through her unauthorized private email system, she acknowledged in a string of interviews on Friday she may have at least unwittingly done so, three days after the FBI concluded this happened at least 110 times.
Clinton, the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee, said she "certainly did not believe" that she was handling classified information on her email system at the time, but emphasized that she followed the lead of her subordinates on whether information was classified.
"I did not have a basis for second-guessing their conclusion," Clinton said in an interview with CNN, saying she had the "highest regard" for her former colleagues.
"These are experienced diplomats, they have expertise in handling classified material," she said in a separate interview with PBS Newshour. "They were not careless and the material that they sent, they did not believe that was classified."
Clinton, who was the department's most senior classifying authority during her four-year tenure at its helm, did not address the FBI's conclusion that she herself sent information on topics classified as 'top secret', the highest level, through a private server she kept in her basement.
"I have said, and I repeated, that it was a mistake to use personal email and I regret that," she said in another interview with ABC.
It is a crime to mishandle classified information, and while FBI Director James Comey said on Tuesday there was evidence Clinton or her aides may have broken these laws, there was not enough evidence of criminal intent for a prosecution.
In an unusual 15-minute announcement explaining the FBI's findings, Comey ended up dismaying both Republicans and Democrats.
While Clinton's Republican opponents have fumed at the decision not to file criminal charges, Clinton and her staff have disputed some of Comey's criticisms that undermine her argument that she has better judgment than Donald Trump, the presumptive Republican presidential candidate.
Comey called her and her staff "extremely careless" and said that any "reasonable" government employee should have recognized that such information should not be aired in emails. Her server was so poorly secured the FBI could not eliminate the possibility it had not been hacked by the country's enemies, Comey said.
Asked if she agreed that she was "extremely careless", Clinton told CNN she was not, adding that Comey had "clarified" his remarks. It was unclear what clarification Clinton meant.
In lengthier comments before lawmakers on Thursday, Comey again spoke of Clinton's and her staff's carelessness and "real sloppiness", adding that it seemed she was not "particularly sophisticated with respect to classified information."
(Reporting by Jonathan Allen; Editing by Bernard Orr)
Link to original Reuters news agency article that opens up, in a new tab
(Just Click Here).
This is from the Democratic Presidential Debate in Flint Michigan by CNN in March 2016.
Great introduction of the program with camera angles and such. -Look!
This is a Hillary, sort-of "commercial" video to sell us her 'person'.
Sorry but, speed ain't the concept in this media production, we can tell... It's probably for the dead.
It's so slow to look at. -Like I have a spare decade and nothing on cable tv.
Hillary Clinton delivered the following Speech in Cleveland, Ohio.
With remarks on the terrorist attacks in Orlando, Florida Jun 13, 2016.
*hold your mouse in the grey area to see the speech!* --------------------------------------------------------------------------- I am absolutely delighted to be back in Cleveland and to be here at the Industrial Innovation Center. I’ve had a chance to learn about the great work you’re doing. I especially want to applaud “Team Wendy” for everything you do to protect our troops, first responders, and others from Traumatic Brain Injury. It is so important that we continue to support those who protect us. Thank you. Thank you all. It’s good to be back in Cleveland, I can tell you that. I want to thank your extraordinary Senator, Sherrod Brown, for his leadership and for that very kind and generous introduction. You are very fortunate to have him representing you. I want to thank your Congresswoman Marcia Fudge, who is both indomitable and indefatigable. She is such a tenacious advocate for the people she represents. I want to acknowledge the mayor, Mayor Jackson, who is here, County Executive Budish, and I particularly want to recognize the passing of George Voinovich. He devoted his life to serving the people of Ohio as Mayor of Cleveland, as Governor and Senator. And we send our prayers and sympathy to his family. I also want to thank Dan Moore, the owner and founder of this company and Team Wendy, for his belief in Cleveland, for his commitment to create jobs. I can't wait to work with him, to do more of what he has accomplished too. You know, originally I had intended to come to Cleveland under very different circumstances. We are heading into a general election that could be the most consequential of our lifetimes. But today is not a day for politics. On Sunday, Americans woke up to a nightmare that’s become mind-numbingly familiar: Another act of terrorism in a place no one expected. A madman filled with hate, with guns in his hands and just a horrible sense of vengeance and vindictiveness in his heart, apparently consumed by rage against LGBT Americans—and by extension, the openness and diversity that defines our American way of life. We will learn more about the killer in the days to come. We know that he pledged allegiance to ISIS, that they are now taking credit, and that part of their strategy is to radicalize individuals and encourage attacks against the United States, even if they are not coordinated with ISIS leadership. But there’s a lot we still don’t know, including what other mix of motives drove him to kill. The more we learn about what happened, the better we’ll be able to protect our people. In the days ahead, we will also learn more about the many lives he viciously cut short—many of them young people just starting out in their lives. They were travel agents and pharmacy techs, college students and amusement park workers—sons and daughters, brothers and sisters—and they had one thing in common: they all had a lot more to give. We should all take a moment today, amid our busy lives, to think about them, to pray for everyone who was killed, for the wounded, those who are fighting to regain their lives and futures. For our first responders who walked into danger one more time. As a mother, I can’t imagine what those families are going through. Let’s also remember the other scenes we saw on Sunday: We saw the faces of those first responders who rushed into danger to save as many people as they could. We saw survivors like Chris Hansen who risked their lives to help others. People gathering outside hospitals to comfort anxious family members waiting for news of their loved ones, and waiting too, to learn more about what they could do to make sure this never happened again. Religious leaders condemning hate and appealing for peace. People lining up to donate blood. Americans refusing to be intimidated or divided. Yesterday, I called Mayor Dyer of Orlando and offered my support and my appreciation for the leadership that he and the other officials have shown. This is a moment when all Americans need to stand together. No matter how many times we endure attacks like this, the horror never fades. The murder of innocent people breaks our hearts, tears at our sense of security, and makes us furious. Now we have to steel our resolve and respond. That’s what I want to talk to you about: how we respond. The Orlando terrorist may be dead, but the virus that poisoned his mind remains very much alive. We must attack it with clear eyes, steady hands, unwavering determination and pride in our country and our values. I have no doubt we can meet this challenge—if we meet it together. Whatever we learn about this killer, his motives in the days ahead, we know already the barbarity we face from radical jihadists is profound. In the Middle East, ISIS is attempting a genocide of religious and ethnic minorities, they are slaughtering Muslims who refuse to accept their medieval ways, they are beheading civilians, including executing LGBT people, they are murdering Americans and Europeans, enslaving, torturing, and raping women and girls. In speeches like this one after Paris, Brussels, and San Bernardino, I have laid out a plan to defeat ISIS and the other radical jihadist groups in the region and beyond. The attack in Orlando makes it even more clear: we cannot contain this threat—we must defeat it. The good news is that the coalition effort in Syria and Iraq has made real gains in recent months. So we should keep the pressure on ramping up the air campaign, accelerating support for our friends fighting to take and hold ground, and pushing our partners in the region to do even more. We also need continued American leadership to help resolve the political conflicts that fuel ISIS recruitment efforts. But as ISIS loses actual ground in Iraq and Syria, it will seek to stage more attacks and gain stronger footholds wherever it can, from Afghanistan to Libya to Europe. The threat is metastasizing. We saw this in Paris and we saw it in Brussels. We face a twisted ideology and poisoned psychology that inspires the so-called “lone wolves”—radicalized individuals who may or may not have contact and direction from any formal organization. So yes, efforts to defeat ISIS on the battlefield must succeed. But it will take more than that. We have to be just as adaptable and versatile as our enemies. As president, I will make identifying and stopping lone wolves a top priority. I will put a team together from across the entire government, as well as the private sector, and our communities to get on top of this urgent challenge. And I’ll make sure our law enforcement and intelligence professionals have the resources they need to get the job done. As we do this, there are three areas that demand attention. First, we and our allies must work hand-in-hand to dismantle the networks that move money, and propaganda and arms and fighters around the world. We have to flow—we have to stem the flow of jihadists from Europe and America to Iraq, Syria, and Afghanistan—and then back again. The only way to do this is by working closely with our partners. Strengthening our alliances, not weakening them or walking away from them. Second, here at home, we must harden our own defenses. We have to do more to support our first responders, law enforcement, and intelligence officers who do incredible work every day—at great personal risk—to keep our country safe. I have seen first-hand how hard their job is and how well they do it. In Orlando, at least one police officer was shot in the head. Thankfully, his life was saved by a Kevlar helmet—something folks here at Team Wendy know a lot about. It's often been said that our law enforcement, our intelligence agencies, and our first responders have to be right 100 percent of the time. A terrorist only has to be right once. What a heavy responsibility. These men and women deserve both our respect and gratitude, and the right tools, resources, and training. Too often, state and local officials can’t get access to intelligence from the federal government that would help them do their jobs. We need to change that. We also need to work with local law enforcement and business owners on ways to protect vulnerable, so called “soft targets” like nightclubs and shopping malls and hotels and movie theaters and schools and houses of worship. Now, I know a lot of Americans are asking how it was possible that someone already on the FBI’s radar could have still been able to commit an attack like the one in Orlando—and what more we can do to stop this kind of thing from happening again. Well, we have to see what the investigation uncovers. If there are things that can and should be done to improve our ability to prevent, we must do them. We already know we need more resources for this fight. The professionals who keep us safe would be the first to say we need better intelligence to discover and disrupt terrorist plots before they can be carried out. That’s why I’ve proposed an “intelligence surge” to bolster our capabilities across the board, with appropriate safeguards here at home. Even as we make sure our security officials get the tools they need to prevent attacks, it’s essential that we stop terrorists from getting the tools they need to carry out the attacks—and that is especially true when it comes to assault weapons like those used in Orlando and San Bernardino. I believe weapons of war have no place on our streets. We may have our disagreements on gun safety regulations, but we should all be able to agree on a few things. If the FBI is watching you for suspected terrorist links, you shouldn’t be able to just go buy a gun with no questions asked. You shouldn’t be able to exploit loopholes and evade criminal background checks by buying online or at a gun show. And yes, if you’re too dangerous to get on a plane, you are too dangerous to buy a gun in America. I know some will say that assault weapons and background checks are totally separate issues having nothing to do with terrorism. Well, in Orlando and San Bernardino, terrorists used assault weapons, the AR-15, and they used it to kill Americans. That was the same assault weapon used to kill those little children in Sandy Hook. We have to make it harder for people who should not have those weapons of war. That might not stop every shooting or terrorist attack. But it will stop some and it will save lives and it will protect our first responders. And I want you to know I’m not going to stop fighting for these kinds of provisions. The third area that demands attention is preventing radicalization, and countering efforts by ISIS and other international terrorist networks to recruit in the United States and Europe. For starters, it is long past time for the Saudis, the Qataris, the Kuwaitis and others to stop their citizens from funding extremist organizations. And they should stop supporting radical schools and mosques around the world that have set too many young people on a path toward extremism. We also have to use all our capabilities to counter jihadist propaganda online. This is something I spent a lot of time on at the State Department. As president, I will work with our great tech companies from Silicon Valley to Boston to step up our game. We have to do a better job intercepting ISIS’s communications, tracking and analyzing social media posts, and mapping jihadist networks, as well as promoting credible voices who can provide alternatives to radicalization. And there is more work to do offline as well. Since 9/11, law enforcement agencies have worked hard to build relationships with Muslim-American communities. Millions of peace-loving Muslims live, work, and raise their families across America. They are the most likely to recognize the insidious effects of radicalization before it’s too late, and the best positioned to help us block it. We should be intensifying contacts in those communities, not scapegoating or isolating them. Last year, I visited a pilot program in Minneapolis that helps parents, teachers, imams, mental health professionals, and others recognize signs of radicalization in young people and work with law enforcement to intervene before it’s too late. I’ve also met with local leaders pursuing innovative approaches in Los Angeles and other places. We need more efforts like that, in more cities across America. And, as the Director of the FBI has pointed out, we should avoid eroding trust in the community, which will only make law enforcement’s job more difficult. Inflammatory, anti-Muslim rhetoric—and threatening to ban the families and friends of Muslim Americans, as well as millions of Muslim business people and tourists from entering our country—hurts the vast majority of Muslims who love freedom and hate terror. So does saying that we have to start special surveillance on our fellow Americans because of their religion. It’s no coincidence that hate crimes against American Muslims and mosques have tripled after Paris and San Bernardino. That’s wrong and it’s also dangerous. It plays right into the terrorists’ hands. Still, as I have said before, none of us can close our eyes to the fact that we do face enemies who use their distorted version of Islam to justify slaughtering innocent people. They’d take us all back to the Stone Age if they could, just as they have in parts of Iraq and Syria. The terrorist in Orlando targeted LGBT Americans out of hatred and bigotry. And an attack on any American is an attack on all Americans. I want to say this to all the LGBT people grieving today in Florida and across our country: you have millions of allies who will always have your back. And I am one of them. From Stonewall to Laramie and now Orlando, we’ve seen too many examples of how the struggle to live freely, openly and without fear has been met by violence. We have to stand together. Be proud together. There is no better rebuke to the terrorists and all those who hate. Our open, diverse society is an asset in the struggle against terrorism, not a liability. It makes us stronger and more resistant to radicalization. This raises a larger point about the future of our country. America is strongest when we all believe they have a stake in our country and our future. This vision has sustained us from the beginning—the belief that yes, we are all created equal and the journey we have made to turn that into reality over our history. That we are not a land of winners and losers. That we all should have the opportunity to live up to our God-given potential, and we have a responsibility to help others to do so as well. As I look at American history, I see this has always been a country of “we” not “me.” We stand together because we are stronger together. E pluribus unum—out of many, one—has seen us through the darkest chapters of our history. Even since 13 squabbling colonies put aside their disagreements and united, because they realized they were going to rise together or fall separately. Generation after generation has fought and marched and organized to widen the circle of dignity and opportunity—ending slavery, securing and expanding the right to vote, throwing open the doors of education, building the greatest middle class the world has ever seen. We are stronger when more people can participate in our democracy. And we are stronger when everyone can share in the rewards of our economy, and contribute to our communities. When we bridge our divides and lift each other up, instead of tearing each other down. We have overcome a lot together, and we will overcome the threats of terror and radicalization and our other challenges. Here in Ohio, and all across America, I’ve listened to people talk about the problems that keep them up at night. The bonds that hold us together as communities—as one national community—are strained by an economy with too much inequality and too little upward mobility, by social and political divisions that have diminished our trust in each other and our confidence in our shared future. I have heard that, and I want you to know as your president I will work every day to break down the barriers holding you back and keeping us apart. We are going to get an economy to work for everyone, not just those at the top. We are going to forge a new sense of connection and shared responsibility to each other and our nation. Finally, let us remind us all, I remember how it felt on the day after 9/11. I’ll bet you do as well. Americans from every walk of life rallied together with a sense of common purpose on September the 12th. And in the days and weeks and months that followed we had each other’s backs. I was a senator from New York. There was a Republican president, a Republican governor, and a Republican mayor. We did not attack each other—we worked with each other to protect our country and to rebuild our city. President Bush went to a Muslim community center just six days after the attacks to send a message of unity and solidarity. To anyone who wanted to take out their anger on our Muslim neighbors and fellow citizens, he said, “That should not and that will not stand in America.” It is time to get back to the spirit of those days. The Spirit of 9/12. Let’s make sure we keep looking to the best of country, to the best within each of us. Democratic and Republican presidents have risen to the occasion in the face of tragedy. That is what we are called to do my friends, and I am so confident and optimistic that is exactly what we will do. Thank you all so much.
HILLARY CLINTONS EMAILS AND DOCUMENTS
This is an example of message text sent and recieved in her US State Department emails:
In the first week of March 2013, Mohammed Badie, the Supreme Guide and leader of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood (MB) stated in a private conversation that while ongoing unrest in the country is worrisome he believes that President Mohamed Morsi will remain in power for at least the next year. Badie noted that he has always considered Morsi to be a difficult and stubborn person, but at this time these traits will serve him well. Despite the controversies complicating life in the country, Morsi remains unshaken and confident that he is supported by up to sixty (60) per cent of the population, including the majority of the rank and file troops in the army. Badie added that he also believes that the secular/liberal opposition will never accept Morsi, and the current unrest will continue, with the opposition boycotting elections, which will complicate the process of drafting a new constitution, and in turn will harden the resolve of all sides in the political debate over the new Egypt. Morsi is capable of moving away from a controversial policy, if it undercuts his authority, but Badie is convinced that he will never relinquish power because of political pressure.
2. (Source Comment: According to this individual, Morsi’s Freedom and Justice Party (FJP) conducts regular polling that reassures him regarding the level of support. For his part Badie noted that although the President has decided to appeal the Supreme Constitutional Court decision to delay the national elections, planned for April 2013, until the election law can be redrafted, he believes that this development actually works in his favor. In the opinion of this source Morsi and his closest advisors are convinced that holding the election later in the year will allow them to gain some control over the security situation, while making tough decisions without interference from an aggressive parliamentary opposition. In this regard they are counting on an influx of money from the United States and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) to lead to an improvement in the Egyptian economy later in the year.)
3. In a confidential discussion Badie added that Morsi is working to develop policies to meet the conditions required to finalize a $4.8 billion loan package from the IMF. Badie believes that this agreement will also lead to the release of much of the $1 billion in assistance promised by the United States in 2012. He added that the President interpreted the U.S. Secretary of State’s statements following his recent visit to Cairo as indications that the U.S. government recognizes that the Morsi regime is working in good faith to reach an agreement with the IMF, and that this course offers the best chance for stability in Egypt. According to this source, Morsi recognizes that the U.S. expects him to take steps to strengthen the economy and build political unity. He was particularly pleased to learn that the U.S. will release $190 million of the initial $450 million portion of the U.S. pledge. Badie added that Morsi felt that he and his team had convinced the U.S. delegation that these funds were needed to allow planned reforms to go forward, and that the various opposition leaders do not offer credible alternative solutions. The release of the rest of the $450 million and the other $550 million tranche promised by the U.S. government is tied to the success of the promised reforms.
4. Speaking separately, an extremely sensitive source stated in confidence that Morsi was also pleased when U.S. diplomats announced a pledge of $60 million for a new fund for direct support of democratic change, including Egypt's entrepreneurs and its young people. Morsi stated in private that he and the FJP are not worried that these funds will benefit secular/liberal opposition parties, noting that the payment shows confidence in the future of Egypt. Morsi added that even with extra funds these opposition parties cannot match the infrastructure of the FJP in preparing for elections.
5. (Source Comment: This individual, speaking on condition of absolute secrecy, added that Army commander General Abdel Fatah al-Sissi continues to support Morsi during this period. Al-Sissi recognizes that Morsi elevated him to his current position, and, unless the security situation is completely out of control, this individual believes al-Sissi will stand behind Morsi. For their part, Badie and his advisors were concerned by press reports and rumors in the diplomatic community that the army might respond to calls from the opposition to overthrow Morsi. Although they continue to watch the military, these MB officials now believe that al-Sissi is not prepared to take any such action. The Supreme Guide noted that in dealing with the rioting in Port Said Morsi backed away from plans to give the army a greater role in civil government and activities normally reserved for the police, a move that was opposed by al-Sissi and his staff. This individual believes that the visit by the new United States Secretary of State served to reassure the General regarding Morsi’s future. Although the US delegation reached out to the opposition National Salvation Front (NSF) and seemed to lecture Morsi on democracy, the idea that the meetings took place, and the U.S. then released money previously pledged to Egypt, actually strengthened his position with the military. According to this source, the fact that much of this aid will benefit the military was welcomed by al-Sissi’s staff. At the same time they noted that the security services expect to purchase new equipment, including a substantial number of tear gas canisters for riot control.)
6. In a separate conversation Badie noted that NSF leader Mohamed Mustafa el Baradei continues to appeal to a coalition of secular/liberal groups, giving Morsi an advantage with the majority of the population that supports a moderate Islamic government. He added that former Vice President, and the current Egyptian Ambassador to the Vatican, Mahmoud Mekki, assured him that the NSF could not organize a serious national electoral threat to the Morsi regime, and can be expected to boycott any future elections in an effort to invalidate the FJP’s efforts. Mekki stated that in his opinion el Baradei’s ultimate hope is that the security situation continues to deteriorate to a point where the military and other concerned parties turn to him to assume power as a compromise candidate. Mekki and Badi agree that, in their opinion, el Barradei does not have enough support in the Islamist community to make this feasible, pointing out that he does not appeal to either MB supporters, or members of the al Nour movement and other Salafist groups.
7. (Source Comment: In the opinion of an extremely sensitive source, al-Sissi continues to support Morsi, even as he anticipates continued unrest among opposition political groups. The General stated in confidence that these groups will build on regional and ethnic unrest, pointing out that the current rioting in Port Said is related to soccer violence. Al-Sissi did advise Morsi to resist calls to declare martial law in Port Said, noting that this is a dangerous course coming so soon after the revolution that overthrew former President Hosni Mubarak, who ruled under a military state of emergency. He did agree with the President that the army should support police operations in Port Said and remain prepared to take action if rioting threatens the Suez Canal. That turn of events would be a threat to national security and the General agreed the army should then be called in to protect the Canal. Al-Sissi added that some of the rioting seemed to threaten the canal but that condition had subsided for the present.)
8. Regarding el-Baradei, according to a sensitive source, al-Sissi continues to use the resources of the Military Intelligence Service (MI -Mukhabarat el-Khabeya) to monitor the activities of the NSF leader and his senior advisors. Al-Sissi plans to keep track of these individuals in an effort to protect the current government, while keeping himself informed of any increase in their popularity and influence. He is particularly interested in following how the activities of these individuals affect the status of the army and its senior officers. According to this sensitive source, al-Sissi’s stance against increased military involvement in police activities is supported by General Ahmed Wasfi commander of the army division in Port Said. After consultations with al-Sissi, Wasfi rejected calls for a return to direct military rule in the Port Said region. This source added that the military is playing a role in the security in Port Said and other canal cities, but under the authority of the civilian government.
Another example from her e-mail:
In the opinion of this individual, Magariaf will remain focused on the security situation,
particularly as he is having some success disarming the militias following the death of the U.S. Ambassador.
According to this individual, Magariaf believes he must end the power of the regional militia forces before
the Libyan economy can improve.
The President knows that foreign companies are the key to Libyan oil production, but he fears that
they will not increase their commitment to Libya until the government can insure the security of their
personnel and facilities. In a final note, this individual added that the Italian government is
stepping up its activities in Libya, and the President expects them to pressure to Abushagur
appoint an individual like Ben Yezza to the Oil Ministry, where he can favor ENI and other
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We think we recommend to vote Hillary for President, due to her extensive experience in the political world.
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