Surprise. Just as many believed Wikileaks was about to release something even more damaging to Hillary.

Via Daily Caller.

Wikileaks founder Julian Assange’s internet link was severed by a state party, the organization claimed in a tweet early Monday morning. Wikileaks claims to have activated “appropriate contingency plans.”

The announcement came hours after Wikileaks published three cryptic tweets Sunday afternoon referencing Ecuador, US Secretary of State John Kerry and the United Kingdom’s Foreign and Commonwealth Office. Each tweet was accompanied by a string of jumbled numbers and letters.


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  1. Alain41 says:

    Don’t know if relevant but a UN Habitat Conference convened today in Ecuador. UN Secy General is there with other big wigs. Wonder how much of our tax dollars Obama will commit for building housing for the poor around the world.

  2. Maynard says:

    Wikileaks is becoming something like the endless hearings in Congress. Ho, hum, another smoking gun. Ho, hum, more proof of corruption, collusion, influence peddling, fraud, lies. Ho, hum, nobody cares.

    I was just listening to an author with a new book out doing a promotional show. He mentioned how the giant Swiss bank of UBS, under IRS scrutiny, was released after then-Secretary Clinton intervened on their behalf — while at the same time UBS was donating to the Clinton Foundation. The interviewer asked why, for example, the WSJ wasn’t all over this one. I did a quick Google search and found the WSJ had indeed reported the incident:

    UBS Deal Shows Clinton’s Complicated Ties

    Donations to family foundation increased after secretary of state’s involvement in tax case


    Updated July 30, 2015 8:27 a.m. ET

    A few weeks after Hillary Clinton was sworn in as secretary of state in early 2009, she was summoned to Geneva by her Swiss counterpart to discuss an urgent matter. The Internal Revenue Service was suing UBS AG to get the identities of Americans with secret accounts.

    If the case proceeded, Switzerland’s largest bank would face an impossible choice: Violate Swiss secrecy laws by handing over the names, or refuse and face criminal charges in U.S. federal court.

    Within months, Mrs. Clinton announced a tentative legal settlement—an unusual intervention by the top U.S. diplomat. UBS ultimately turned over information on 4,450 accounts, a fraction of the 52,000 sought by the IRS, an outcome that drew criticism from some lawmakers who wanted a more extensive crackdown.

    From that point on, UBS’s engagement with the Clinton family’s charitable organization increased. Total donations by UBS to the Clinton Foundation grew from less than $60,000 through 2008 to a cumulative total of about $600,000 by the end of 2014, according to the foundation and the bank.

    The bank also joined the Clinton Foundation to launch entrepreneurship and inner-city loan programs, through which it lent $32 million. And it paid former president Bill Clinton $1.5 million to participate in a series of question-and-answer sessions with UBS Wealth Management Chief Executive Bob McCann, making UBS his biggest single corporate source of speech income disclosed since he left the White House.

    There is no evidence of any link between Mrs. Clinton’s involvement in the case and the bank’s donations to the Bill, Hillary and Chelsea Clinton Foundation, or its hiring of Mr. Clinton. But her involvement with UBS is a prime example of how the Clintons’ private and political activities overlap.

    UBS is just one of a series of companies that engaged with both the Clinton family’s charitable organization and the State Department under Mrs. Clinton. And it is an unusual one: Unlike cases in which Mrs. Clinton went to bat for American companies seeking business abroad, such as General Electric Co. and Boeing Co., the UBS matter involved her helping solve a problem for a foreign bank—not a popular constituency among Democrats—and stepping into an area where government prosecutors had been taking the lead…

    We have a government of criminals, and nobody cares! Aargh!

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