In September US District Judge for the Eastern District of Texas ordered the FBI to "produce the information it possesses related to Seth Rich's laptop."
In our previous reporting The Gateway Pundit's Joe Hoft reported on the FBI's refusal to release documents on Seth Rich. To this day we still don't have good information on Seth Rich's murder. He was shot in the back twice in the early morning near his home. He died later in the hospital. The police recorded the event as a robbery and yet Rich's phone, wallet, and personal items were with him when the police arrived.
Some people suspect Rich was the source of the emails that went to WikiLeaks before the 2016 Election related to Hillary and her corrupt actions over many years. These emails were ignored by the corrupt mainstream media but were shared by Wikileaks and on social media at that time.
A short time after Seth Rich's death, the Russia collusion story was created. It's also suspected in certain circles that the Russia collusion story was created to keep eyes off of Seth Rich's murder.
The FBI denied possessing any information or files related to the Seth Rich murder. But that was not true and eventually, the information was discovered.
Attorney Ty Clevenger brought the government to court and last month the FBI was ordered to turn over information on Seth Rich's computer that they possessed, and documents pertaining to Crowdstrike and the purported hack of the DNC in 2016.
And now, once again, the FBI is stalling!
What are they hiding? Why won't they turn the information over?
Ty Clevenger at Lawflog reported:
Yesterday the government asked for more time to respond to U.S. District Judge Amos Mazzant's September 29, 2022 order directing the FBI to produce all records related to Seth Rich's laptop. Somewhat relatedly, the FBI is withholding three reports produced by CrowdStrike in August of 2016 regarding the purported hack of the Democratic National Committee.
First the laptop. The FBI wants two more weeks so it can prepare a motion for reconsideration. As a courtesy, we have not objected to the request. According to the government's motion, "the FBI is uncertain how to comply with the Court's order as written, and the FBI is seeking input from a pending appellate consultation regarding the order to properly address this issue."
The order itself is pretty straightforward, at least with respect to Seth's personal laptop, because it directs the FBI to "produce the information it possesses related to Seth Rich's laptop and responsive to Plaintiff's FOIA requests within 14 days of this Order." On the other hand, the order does not discuss Seth's work laptop, which is also in the possession of the FBI.
I'm waiting for the FBI to explain what it thinks needs to be clarified, then I may be filing my own motion for clarification. Meanwhile, the FBI has cited only one narrow basis for withholding the records related to Seth's laptop, namely his privacy. I'm not sure why it takes four weeks and an appellate lawyer to figure out why the judge did or didn't get that issue right.
In any event, I'm reminded of something that I learned almost thirty years ago when I was a newspaper reporter: people with nothing to hide don't try to hide nothing.