Just yesterday we shared a report that AG Sessions has the DOJ looking into reopening the email server investigation.
And it’s already known that an investigation is underway into the Uranium One deal under Secretary Clinton’s regime.
Now, according to The Hill, Sessions is formally conducting a third probe, this one into a potential pay-to-play scheme between the Clinton Foundation and the State Department.
But this shouldn’t come as a surprise since the three scandals are almost certainly linked. Occam’s Razor proposed that the simplest answer to a question is most often the correct one.
Hence, the simplest conclusion here is that Bill and Hillary used their political influence via the State Department to funnel millions in kickbacks and bribes through their foundation and tried to hide it all using a private email server.
This should be a slam dunk, assuming the DOJ does its job.
Here’s more from Hotair…
My, but the DoJ has taken a lot of interest in the Clintons lately, haven’t they? Jeff Sessions has ordered a review of the Uranium One deal that involved both Bill and Hillary during the latter’s term as Secretary of State, and reportedly another of the investigation into Hillary’s use of a secret and unauthorized e-mail system. According to John Solomon at The Hill, Sessions may be aiming for the Code Red hat trick — although this may also be an unavoidable outcome from Code Reds One and Two:
The Justice Department has launched a new inquiry into whether the Clinton Foundation engaged in any pay-to-play politics or other illegal activities while Hillary Clinton served as Secretary of State, law enforcement officials and a witness tells The Hill.
FBI agents from Little Rock, Ark., where the Foundation was started, have taken the lead in the investigation and have interviewed at least one witness in the last month, and law enforcement officials said additional activities are expected in coming weeks.
The officials, who spoke only on condition of anonymity, said the probe is examining whether the Clintons promised or performed any policy favors in return for largesse to their charitable efforts or whether donors made commitments of donations in hopes of securing government outcomes.
The probe may also examine whether any tax-exempt assets were converted for personal or political use and whether the Foundation complied with applicable tax laws, the officials said.