Leaked emails have created a rash of media attacks exposing Democrats, and it’s a desperate itch the party of liars just catch scratch away.
Another, yes, another, WikiLeaks email shows a Democratic strategist working for the news media passing a debate question straight to the Hillary Clinton campaign before the first debate. It was a question regarding the health of poisoned US citizens seeking help, and Clinton used these people to her advantage during the debate.
That strategist now heads the Democratic National Committee and has been exposed as the mainstream news media connection leaking debate questions to the Clinton campaign.
As reported in The Hill:
Donna Brazile, the then-CNN contributor who is now the interim head of the DNC, apparently warned Hillary Clinton staffers about the details of another debate question during the Democratic primary, according to a hacked email published Monday by WikiLeaks.
In an email dated March 5, 2016 — the day before a CNN debate in Flint, Mich. — Brazile sent Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta and communications director Jennifer Palmieri an email with the subject line, “One of the questions directed to HRC tomorrow is from a woman with a rash.”
“Her family has lead poison and she will ask what, if anything, will Hillary do as president to help the ppl of Flint,” she wrote.
Brazile was also DNC vice chair at the time.
— Justin Green (@JGreenDC) October 31, 2016
The media has tried to quash the legitimacy of the leaked question connected to Brazile.
The email was stolen in the hack of Podesta’s personal email account. The emails, which have been made public in batches by WikiLeaks, have been largely unconfirmed and are believed to have been stolen by Russian intelligence.
No one question precisely correlates with Brazile’s warning, but several questions in the debate did address the host city of the debate, roiled by a drinking water crisis.
Brazile’s leaked information contained subjects almost mirroring debate questions.
One woman, Lee-Anne Walters, is described by moderator Anderson Cooper as having two children with health problems.
“After my family, the city of Flint and the children in D.C. were poisoned by lead, will you make a personal promise to me right now that, as president, in your first 100 days in office, you will make it a requirement that all public water systems must remove all lead service lines throughout the entire United States, and notification made to the — the citizens that have said service lines?” Walters asked.
The question went to both Clinton and rival Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.).
This isn’t the first leaked debate question credited to Brazile.
Brazile has faced scrutiny for another email in the leaks that suggested she had provided debate questions to Clinton in advance of a March 13 town hall event hosted by Roland Martin and Jake Tapper, also host of CNN’s “State of the Union” and “The Lead.”
“From time to time I get the questions in advance,” she allegedly wrote Palmieri on March 12.
Both Brazile and CNN have fiercely denied that Clinton was given any advance notice of questions.
It’s a tired line of defense Brazile and her CNN protectors have voiced repeatedly.
“As a longtime political activist with deep ties to our party, I supported all of our candidates for president. I often shared my thoughts with each and every campaign, and any suggestions that indicate otherwise are simply untrue. As it pertains to the CNN Debates, I never had access to questions and would never have shared them with the candidates if I did,” Brazile said in a statement.
“To be perfectly clear: We have never, ever given a town hall question to anyone beforehand,” CNN said in a statement.
Despite the denials, CNN issued a statement Monday saying they have cut ties with the DNC chairwoman.
“On October 14th, CNN accepted Donna Brazile’s resignation as a CNN contributor,” CNN said in its statement. “CNN never gave Brazile access to any questions, prep material, attendee list, background information or meetings in advance of a town hall or debate. We are completely uncomfortable with what we have learned about her interactions with the Clinton campaign while she was a CNN contributor.”