Hillary Clinton on Gun Violence & Clinton's Emails: First Democratic presidential debate

In talking about the need for stronger gun control, Clinton said: "I think that we have to look at the fact that we lose 90 people a day from gun violence. This has gone on too long and it's time the entire country stood up against the NRA." Annual gun deaths do average about 90 people a day, but only a third of those are homicides.

Most gun deaths are suicides — a violent act, but not a crime, as some voters may think Clinton's claim implied.

According to the most recent figures from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there were a total of 33,636 firearm deaths in 2013. That's 92 per day for the year. Sixty-three percent of them, or 21,175, were suicides. Homicides totaled 11,208, and the rest were unintentional discharges (505), legal intervention/war (467) and undetermined (281).

Clinton's Emails

Clinton's Emails

 At the point when gotten some information about her strange email course of action as secretary of state, Clinton said, "What I did was permitted by the State Department." That's not the full story.

Clinton led government business solely utilizing an individual email account (hdr22@clintonemail.com), and those messages were put away on a private server.

As we have composed some time recently, the State Department and the Clinton battle have refered to a National Archives and Records Administration tenet issued in 2009 that said government organizations that permit the utilization of individual messages must protect them "in the suitable office recordkeeping framework." So individual messages were permitted.

However, government administers additionally obliged Clinton to protect her work messages "toward the Secretary's end residency or sooner if important." She didn't turn over duplicates of her messages to the State Department until Dec. 5, 2014 — almost two years after she cleared out office on Feb. 1, 2013.

Additionally, whether the State Department permitted it or not, Clinton's choice "to direct all email correspondence through a private email system, utilizing a non-.gov location, is conflicting with since quite a while ago settled arrangements and practices under the Federal Records Act and NARA regulations overseeing every single government agencie," as indicated by congressional confirmation of Jason R. Aristocrat, a previous executive of prosecution at the National Archives, who is currently a legal counselor at Drinker Biddl
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