RNC Launches Website to Chronicle Hillary Clinton’s Email Scandal

The Republican National Committee launched a new website Thursday aimed at chronicling the scandal involving Hillary Clinton’s private emails and server during her tenure as Secretary of State.

Unveiled on the one-year anniversary of Clinton’s explanation of the private emails during an appearance at the United Nations, “,” the website identifies key dates throughout the ongoing scandal.

The website also features the tallies of classified emails transferred through the private network.

The website states that Clinton’s classified email count is at 2,075. As of February 29, McClatchy estimates the total to be at least 2,079.

Front and center on the new web page are a set of five rules the RNC alleges Clinton broke while serving as Secretary of State:

Upon the website’s launch, RNC chairman Reince Priebus said, “Clinton’s unprecedented email arrangement was an egregious error in judgment that jeopardized the nation’s most sensitive intelligence,” adding:

“Hillary Clinton and her campaign have attempted to distract, deceive, and confuse the American people about the truth, and this site breaks down the facts so voters understand the full scope of her reckless conduct. The truth is that on more than 2,000 occasions, Hillary Clinton sent or received classified information that ultimately put our national security and sensitive diplomatic efforts at risk.”

He finished the statement by saying “the ongoing investigation by the FBI, coupled with Clinton’s arrogant and dishonest claims, shows she can’t be trusted with the presidency.”

Clinton herself remains unfazed by the ongoing email scandal and subsequent FBI investigation.

In Wednesday night’s Democratic primary debate, Univision anchor Jorge Ramos asked Clinton if she would drop out of the race should she be indicated. Clinton declined to answer, insisting that such legal action is “not gonna happen.”

Despite steadfast insistence that her actions were legal, she still regrets conducting official State Department business on a private network. “I’m gonna give the same answer I’ve been giving for many months: It was not the best choice,” Clinton said.

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