her own wants and convenience, does she?
He was asked why he had proposed this solution, and he said it was
“For ease of access” and, “as far as I knew, there was no requirement
for her to be connected to our system” (even though he had earlier said
that her having an email address assigned to her in the State
Department’s system, the OpenNet system, was “required”). He said that
the “ease of access” would be because of there being “fewer passwords.”
He was asked whether doing things this way was necessary in order for
her to be able to access the Internet from the State Department, and he
said, ”the Internet is available” to employees at the office, just as
He was asked about the inconvenience of the State Department’s passwords system, and he said that he eliminated her need for any passwords:
A: She wouldn’t have had a password.Q: So the computer would have just been open and be able to use without going through any security features?A: Correct.
There's more. Oh my yes, there's more. Like
Citing a conversation Lukens had with Clinton Chief of Staff Cheryl Mills, he wrote, “She says problem (sic) is HRC does not know how to use a computer to do emails — only Blackberry.” HRC refers to Hillary Rodham Clinton.
Judicial Watch attorney Michael Bekesha asked Lukens if State
Department policy barred the use of personal cell phones in the
Secretary’s official office suite, which is one of the most tightly
secured facilities in government. Lukens explained the prohibition: “So
the crux of the issue was that BlackBerrys and iPhones are not allowed
in the Secretary’s office suite, so the question was, how is the
Secretary going to be able to check her emails if she’s not able to have
the Blackberry at her desk with her.”