Judge Nap: 'Hillary's Candidacy Would End If She Told Truth About Emails'
Hillary Clinton made waves on Friday by saying she "short-circuited" during a recent Fox News Sunday interview with Chris Wallace.
Donald Trump seized on her comment, which came in front of a group of African-American and Hispanic journalists, questioning whether "she's all there."
Clinton was referring to a comment she made to Wallace about FBI Director James Comey, which earned "Four Pinocchios" from the Washington Post's fact-checkers.
Clinton claimed that Comey concluded that she had always told the truth about her private email server.
"Director Comey said my answers were truthful, and what I’ve said is consistent with what I have told the American people, that there were decisions discussed and made to classify retroactively certain of the emails," she said.
Judge Andrew Napolitano said this morning that Comey was only referring to the FBI's private interrogation of Clinton, not other public statements by Clinton.
Napolitano said the question from Wallace was clear and that Clinton's answer was clear and also "untrue."
He explained that in order to try to correct that false statement, she told two more lies on Friday, including that she never knowingly received or sent classified information in her emails.
Napolitano noted that there was no recording or transcript made of Clinton's FBI interview, calling that "unheard of."
He said that Clinton is now being forced to avoid questions about her emails while she piles "lies on top of lies."
"If she were to tell the truth today, which is 'I did send state secrets and those state secrets were probably hacked,' I would think the uproar would be so tumultuous that the Democratic National Committee would remove her from the ticket. But that is the truth as we know it," said Napolitano.
Watch his full analysis above.