Melissa Hodgman-Strzok (Strock) was put in charge of the Clinton Foundation investigation three weeks before the last Presidential election. She has been blocking it ever since.
Mrs. Strzok, pictured above, is Associate Director of the Enforcement Division of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).
She heads their International Division.
She reviews the evidence and determines what international securities, fraud, and other financial cases will be prosecuted by the Justice Department.
And investigated by the FBI.
If she does nothing, investigations like the Clinton Foundation go no where. Over the last 21 months, where has it gone?
She was appointed to her current position two days after her husband found out that the New York office of the FBI found 650,000 emails on a lap top in another criminal case.
The emails were from and to Hillary Clinton.
A press conference was about to be held disclosing the discovery of new evidence.
What effect would it have on Hillary Clinton's Campaign for President?
Nothing if Mrs. Strzok was promoted.
Her husband, Peter Strzok, was in charge of the FBI's probe into the Clinton Foundation. He gets a second check working for the CIA.
Spouses have no duty to testify against each other in most court jurisdictions. They can if they choose to.
That is why President Bill Clinton married Hillary, according to former Clinton confidante, Larry Nichols.
Mrs. Strzok's promotion "also gave her the right to go to offshore banking accounts", said Nichols.
The tag team of Strzok and Strzok can keep secret any meetings, calls, or reports regarding any case files of the SEC, FBI, or CIA. That goes for text messages too. Everyone else has to keep records.
How then can the Strzok's be held accountable? Especially if both work for the CIA?
Updated July 20th
The Inspector's General report released last month verify the dates and circumstances of Mrs. Strzok's promotion in the SEC. The two screen shots attached below are from this report.
Updated July 24th
The video above is another example of how the CIA can use the SEC to intentionally wrongly accuse companies of fraud, thereby "distressing" or dramatically lower a target company's value and assets.