More than a year after a special prosecutor concluded that Clinton’s use of a private email server constituted a crime, the FBI is still trying to figure out what exactly happened.
And the bureau is still in the process of figuring out why a few hundred pages of emails it discovered in the Clinton Foundation’s server are not yet public.
The FBI investigation, which has been in the works for months, could take years, said James Comey, the director of the FBI.
And as we know, this is a very large investigation.
It is now more than a month since the FBI announced that its probe was concluded, but the agency’s findings have yet to be released to the public.
Comey said that there is still a “significant” amount of work to do.
In an interview on “Fox News Sunday,” he said that he had no idea when the investigation was to be closed, but that the FBI had not given the public any indication that it was ending.
He said that it “still remains to be seen what impact it will have on the election.”
The FBI said that the investigation is still ongoing and that it is still working to determine how many emails it has found.
Comey has not yet provided any timeline for when the review would be completed.
The case was closed by the Justice Department after it determined that the State Department and the State’s former head of information technology had not been truthful when they denied Clinton access to her server.
Comey told lawmakers that he believed the FBI could have handled the case differently.
“We could have been a little more patient with them,” Comey said.
But a report by the House Oversight Committee in March said that “several key investigative facts” had been omitted from the FBI report, including how Clinton handled classified information on her private email system.
The report was based on documents from a review of the Clinton server and a review by a third party.
Comey acknowledged that he and his team “made mistakes” in the investigation, but said they had “learned a great deal.”
The report also said that Clinton had “extremely careless” use of government computers.