Clinton Campaign Chairman Testifies in US House Russia Probe


Hackers linked with Russian Federation used "Best, the Gmail team" to intrude into John Podesta, the then-chairman of Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign on March 19, 2016 that resulted into Clinton losing the presidential election.

Republicans to choose challenger to Tim Kaine through primary Why UK millennials voting for socialism could happen here, too House intel panel interviews Podesta in Russia probe MORE campaign chairman John Podesta in its investigation into Russian interference in the election. He'll finally get the chance on July 24 during a closed hearing in front of the House Intelligence Committee.

The fatal error? Podesta's IT person wrote back to his assistant calling the email "legitimate" when in fact he meant to say it was "illegitimate". "I know my client looks forward to his testimony".

Podesta said that members of the House Intelligence Committee panel had asked him not to publicly disclose questions they had posed to him and answers he had given.

He will testify before the same body - the House Intelligence Committee - that is investigating Trump associates' ties to Russian Federation, the country suspected of assisting WikiLeaks's email hack.

"The president and the entire administration were dealing with an unprecedented incidence of the weaponization of the fruits of Russian cyber activity, and I think they were trying to make the best judgments they could on behalf to the American people", Mr. Podesta told reporters after he was asked about the Obama administration's response to the Russian hacking. Wikileaks released thousands of his emails near the end of the 2016 campaign.

"We tried really hard", Buschel told Politico, adding that the committee said that "They're done with public". "I may not be able to sue a member of Congress but I sure as hell can sue the f*** out of Podesta".

Till April 2016, just months before the USA election, enormous damage had been done to the DNC computers, Russian Federation had successfully breached two Democratic party computer systems: That of the Clinton campaign and the Democratic National Committee.