17 May 2017
Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.), who took himself off the short list of possible replacements for former FBI Director James Comey, said history “will be nicer” to Comey once classified details surrounding the investigation of Hillary Clinton goes public.
Gowdy’s statement also indirectly confirms an Infowars report from July 7 in which an anonymous FBI source said the reason why Comey didn’t prosecute Clinton over Emailgate was because it would pit the FBI against the “rest of Washington D.C.” due to so many high-level politicians implicated by Clinton’s crimes.
“I’ve had plenty of differences with Jim Comey, I want to be really clear about that, but I think history is going to be much kinder to Comey over his July press conference [in which he declined to prosecute Hillary] than the Democrats were when he had it,” Gowdy told Fox News. “I think he had access to information that, because he’s a stand-up guy who’s not going to decimate classified information although God know everyone else is, he’s not going to [release] it even if it casts him in a negative light.”
“…Comey had access to additional [classified] information that I am convinced that left him with no other choice than to make the decision he made in July.”
And right after that decision, a FBI insider with “intimate knowledge of the inner workings of the Clinton case” revealed the agency’s investigation into Clinton’s private email servers pointed towards greater crimes involving the Clinton Foundation.
“There is enough for her and the entire government to be brought down,” he revealed. “People do not realize how enormous this whole situation actually is.”
“The problem is with the Clinton Foundation as I mentioned, which you should just imagine as a massive spider web of connections and money laundering implicating hundreds of high-level people.”
The FBI source said Clinton has simply a piece in this “massive sh*tstorm” that would have pitted the FBI against the entire globalist power structure had Comey decided to prosecute Clinton.
“…This case would explode into a million other cases if fully brought to light, and then we would be one agency competing against the entire government and a hoard of other interests,” he continued. “It is a very tense and uncomfortable position.”