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Hillary caught cheating ... AGAIN? Say it isn’t so!

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Leaked Memo Confirms Hillary Was Given Questions Ahead Of Interview

Yesterday, in the latest indication that few things involving Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign are left to chance, we reported that Brennan Leach, a child actor and daughter of a PA Democratic Senator, was used to ask staged questions at a recent Hillary town hall. And while there has been some unconfirmed speculation that the Democratic presidential candidate may have colluded with Lester Holt during her first presidential debate, we now have further proof that "preparation" for Hillary means being fully informed of what is about to take place well ahead of time.

According to a leaked memo obtained by the Washington Free Beacon, the Clinton campaign was sent all questions one week by the program before the interview between Clinton and Harvey on Feb. 17. The memo was sent by campaign spokeswoman Karen Finney, formerly an MSNBC host, and communications staffer Betsaida Alcantara. In it the Clinton aides wrote one week before the taping that "Steve is known to be a host who goes out of his way to make his guests feel comfortable. We coordinated closely with the show’s producers on the script and format of the show.”

The memo was attached to an email posted on the website DCLeaks.com. According to the Free Beacon, one of the individuals behind the website - which has been alleged of working with the Russian government - provided the website with a password to access that email and others sent to and from Clinton volunteer Beanca Nicholson, who was doing advance work for a campaign swing through Chicago that included the Harvey interview.

According to the memo, Clinton’s staff saw Harvey’s show as an effective and low-risk way to reach out to female and African American voters. They also noted recent episodes of the show that focused on issues that Clinton had stressed during her campaign. "Clinton’s staff pitched the show on some of those issues, including gun control, and noted that Harvey would not likely force Clinton to go into detail defending her positions" the WFB notes.

Questions included were about Clinton’s granddaughter, the former secretary of State's pizza preferences (thin crust versus deep dish) and her support of gun control policies.

Hey … I told you to say it isn’t so.


Not confirm it!


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Hey … I told you to say it isn’t so.


Not confirm it!



If this had any validity at all the media in entirety would be on this like white on rice.

So where did this conspiracy theory come from this time?

Oh right.

The far far right Free Beacon.

I'm sure your nazi sympathizer site and the Daily CALLER won't be far behind. Lol

So you live in your own little world, Loser and the rest of us will enjoy watching the most inadequate and revolting candidate to ever darken American politics... go down to a humbling defeat.

While you toil away in your conspiracy theory laboratory concocting your next laughable " theory."

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Hey I told you to say it isnt so.

And exactly no one is shocked you believe these conspiracy theorists nutballs.

Why wouldn't I?

Well, nutty retard, since you are a conspiracy theory crackpot, like ol' BeALoser, you will believe any old bullshit that seems to confirm your crackpot rightwingnut myths and fantasies.


In the real world, there are lots of good reasons to distrust the bogus conspiracy theories the rightwingnuts have been making up about the Clintons for decades now...like the fact that they have all been debunked......and to distrust this fraudulent anonymous source that BeALoser used....


Zero Hedge



Zero Hedge is a financial blog that aggregates news and presents editorial opinions from original and outside sources. The news portion of the site is written by a group of editors who collectively write under the pseudonym "Tyler Durden" (a character from the novel and film Fight Club).


The website was established in 2009.[3] According to the Boston Business Journal, the website "publishes financial news and opinion, aggregated and original" from a number of writers "who purportedly hail from within the financial industry."[3] Posts on the website are signed "Tyler Durden," a character in the Chuck Palahniuk book and movie Fight Club.[3][4]


In 2009, shortly after the blog was founded, news reports identified Daniel Ivandjiiski, a Bulgarian-born former hedge-fund analyst who was barred from the industry for insider trading by FINRA in 2008, as the founder of the site, and reported that "Durden" was a pseudonym for Ivandjiiski.[4][5][6][1] One contributor, who spoke to New York magazine after an interview was arranged by Ivandjiiski, said that "up to 40" people were permitted to post under the "Durden" name.[4]


In April 2016, the authors writing as "Durden" on the website were reported by Bloomberg News to be Ivandjiiski, Tim Backshall (a credit derivatives strategist), and Colin Lokey. Lokey, the newest member revealed himself and the other two when he left the site.[1] Ivandjiiski confirmed that the three men "had been the only Tyler Durdens on the payroll" since Lokey joined the site in 2015.[1] On leaving, Lokey said: "I can't be a 24-hour cheerleader for Hezbollah, Moscow, Tehran, Beijing, and Trump anymore. It's wrong. Period. I know it gets you views now, but it will kill your brand over the long run. This isn't a revolution. It's a joke."[1]


Lokey said that he earned more than $100,000 in compensation from Zero Hedge in 2015, but departed from the site over a disagreement with editorial vision, expressing dissatisfaction with what he believed to be the website's turn toward clickbait.[1] Ivandjiiski defended the website, saying that it was always intended to be a for-profit entity, and criticized Lokey for making public comments.[1]


According to Ivandjiiski, the blog generates revenue from online advertising.[1]


The site was described by CNNMoney as offering a "deeply conspiratorial, anti-establishment and pessimistic view of the world."[8]Financial journalists Felix Salmon and Justin Fox have characterized the site as conspiratorial.[9][10] Fox termed most of the writing on the website as "half-baked hooey."[10] Tim Worstall described the site as a source of hysteria and occasionally misleading information.[11] Bloomberg Markets noted in 2016 that since its founding in the middle of the financial crisis, "Zero Hedge is known for a pessimistic world view. Posts entitled 'Stocks Are In a Far More Precarious State Than Was Ever Truly Believed Possible' and America's Entitled (And Doomed) Upper Middle Class' are not uncommon."[1]


Economist and New York Times columnist Paul Krugman describes Zero Hedge as a scaremongering outlet that promotes fears of hyperinflation and an "obviously ridiculous" form of "monetary permahawkery."[12] Krugman notes that Bill McBride of Calculated Risk, an economics blog, has treated Zero Hedge with "appropriate contempt."[13]


Lokey, a former paid Zero Hedge writer who left the website in 2016 over disagreements in editorial direction, characterizes the site's political content as "disingenuous," summarizing its political stances as "Russia=good. Obama=idiot. Bashar al-Assad=benevolent leader. John Kerry=dunce. Vladimir Putin=greatest leader in the history of statecraft."[1]


Dr. Craig Pirrong, professor at the Bauer College of Business points "I have frequently written that Zero Hedge has the MO of a Soviet agitprop operation, that it reliably peddles Russian propaganda: my first post on this, almost exactly three years ago, noted the parallels between Zero Hedge and Russia Today."[18][19]


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