Hillary’s campaign is in big, big trouble. The FBI has seized servers containing the emails sent during her time as Secretary of State, including a number which have been deemed classified. Meanwhile, a New Hampshire poll shows her trailing behind Bernie Sanders. A few months ago, the primary seemed to just be a formality on her road to 2016. Now? The wheels seem to have come off her campaign. Is it over?
Top secret information found in at least one of Hillary Clinton’s emails likely could have only come from the intelligence community and would have been tagged with the appropriate classification markings, a State Department official reportedly told Fox News.
The implications of the unnamed official’s assertion are significant as he said it’s possible that someone within Clinton’s “inner circle” may have illegally “tampered” with the message.
"People are going to say she was lying. What? Hillary Clinton. It just never matters with these guys. But in this particular case, this is jail time. This is illegal. This is jail time," Glenn said. "I think she's done. I mean, in New Hampshire, she's getting beaten by Bernie Sanders."
"Her campaign is starting to fray. And beyond the edges. It's starting to come unwound," Pat added.
Unfortunately, the Democrats don't have the deep bench of quality candidates like the GOP. The only serious names that seem to come up are Al Gore, Joe Biden, and Elizabeth Warren.
"Gore, they're not even talking so much about. Every once in a while you'll see people hint that he's really the guy that can come in and save the party. But the one they keep turning to the most publicly is Joe Biden. But he doesn't have a chance. He won't win," Pat said.
Of course, if Warren were to come in and win - Pat would have to eat his underwear.
Featured Image: MANCHESTER, NH - AUGUST 10: Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton hosts a grassroots organizing event at McIntyre Ski Area August 10, 2015 in Manchester, New Hampshire. Clinton is on a two day swing through the first in the nation primary state, where she unveiled a college affordability plan. Photo by Darren McCollester/Getty Images