Some of the FBI’s Vince Foster records have gone missing from the National Archives
According to this story some of the FBI’s records about Vince Foster’s suicide have gone missing from the National Archives. Which records might those be? Just the ones which discuss the possibility that Hillary Clinton played a role in Vincent Foster’s death. To be clear the records apparently show that while Vince Foster did indeed commit suicide and was not murdered that Hillary Clinton’s berating of her former partner in a White House meeting over Hillarycare in front of his peers could have been the final straw for a man already suffering from depression.
Here is more:
FBI agents’ reports of interviews documenting that Hillary Clinton’s stinging humiliation of her friend and mentor Vince Foster in front of White House aides triggered his suicide a week later are missing from where they should be filed at the National Archives, Daily Mail Online has learned exclusively.
On two separate occasions, this author visited the National Archives and Records Service in College Park, Md., to review the reports generated by FBI agents assigned to investigate the 1993 death of Bill Clinton’s deputy White House counsel.
On the first visit, archivist David Paynter provided the box of records that he said contained the FBI reports of interviews conducted by FBI agents on Foster’s death.
On a second visit, archivist James Mathis provided what he said were those same documents.
While the box contained dozens of FBI reports concerning Foster’s death – including interviews with the medical examiner, U.S. Park Police officers, and White House aides about the contents of Foster’s office – the reports on Hillary Clinton’s role in his death were absent.
The National Archives is admitting it cannot find the records but claim that does not mean they do not exist, it just means they were filed in the wrong location and cannot be found:
While Murphy said the archives searched for ‘the records that would be responsive to your request’ and concluded that they could not be found, when asked for comment, John Valceanu, the archives’ director of communications and marketing, said, ‘We do not agree with your conclusion that the records you requested are missing from the National Archives simply because we were unable to locate any responsive records in response to your request.’
While confirming that the records could not be located, Valceanu held out the possibility that the FBI interviews were not filed where they should have been and were somewhere else in the more than 3,000 boxes of records amounting to 7.5 million pages generated by the Starr investigation.
malo periculosam libertatem quam quietum servitium