Chuck Todd: These Goldman Sachs transcripts could have cost Hillary the nomination

Readers of this website know that there is one little problem. Okay, it’s not little. And we’re seeing it on steroids in this general election. Leftists have pipelines for information to reach enough voters, and conservative are still doing the same old thing and failing in the information war.

Here is Ed Morrissey writing at Hot Air:

Wikileaks calls their latest release the “holy grail,” but that appellation that might have expired at the same time as Bernie Sanders’ candidacy. Their hack of John Podesta’s e-mail snagged three transcripts from Hillary Clinton’s speeches to Goldman Sachs, which the Clinton campaign had steadfastly refused to release on its own. The speeches reveal Hillary’s primary-season pose as a champion of progressives against Wall Street to be a sham, but … does that matter now?

According to the transcripts, Clinton told bankers in October 2013 that she had “great relations” and worked closely with Wall Street during her time as New York’s senator. She added that the “conventional wisdom” of blaming Wall Street firms for the financial crash was an “oversimplification.”

“I think there’s a lot that could have been avoided in terms of both misunderstanding and really politicizing what happened with greater transparency, with greater openness on all sides,” Clinton said, according to the transcripts. “What happened, how did it happen, how do we prevent it from happening? You guys help us figure it out and let’s make sure that we do it right this time.”

She also said that the 2010 Dodd-Frank financial reforms, passed by the Obama administration in the wake of the crisis, was passed for “political reasons” by lawmakers panicked by angry constituents.

This portion of one speech would really have triggered the need for Bernie Bros to find some safe spaces:

At that same event, Clinton at one point launched into an extended monologue on her view of American society, sketching out a philosophy that sounded like it just as easily have been voiced by a conservative intellectual.

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