New documentary links First Lady and Foster to Waco, Hillary Clinton pressured reluctant Janet Reno to act, Phone logs suggest Hillary Foster and Hubbell worked on Waco together, Newsmax November 4, 1999

New documentary links First Lady and Foster to Waco, Hillary Clinton pressured reluctant Janet Reno to act, Phone logs suggest Hillary Foster and Hubbell worked on Waco together, Newsmax November 4, 1999


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From NewsMax November 4, 1999.

“New Documentary Links First Lady and Foster to Waco

A new documentary film on the Waco massacre ties late Deputy White House Counsel Vince Foster, former Associate Attorney General Webster Hubbell and first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton to the April 19, 1993, conflagration that took the lives of more than 50 adults and two dozen children.

Filmmaker Michael McNulty, whose 1997 work Waco: The Rules of Engagement began to transform public perceptions about the 6-year-old law enforcement debacle, debuted Waco: A New Revelation to an invitation-only audience in Washington, D.C.’s Union Station.

The film also contends that Delta Force actually participated in an operational capacity at Waco and that FBI bugs should have forewarned the Justice Department that a fire was likely, given that some Mt. Carmel residents were overheard pouring flammable liquid around the compound.

More shocking still, the film makes a circumstantial case that a Davidian returning to Mt. Carmel was shot to death in cold blood by federal agents.

But with a wrongful-death civil suit brought by Davidian relatives, the ongoing investigation by a Waco special prosecutor, and renewed interest in the massacre in several congressional offices, Waco’s Foster-Hubbell-Hillary axis could prove to be the most problematic for the White House.

It’s long been known that Hubbell was the Justice Department’s point man on Waco. But the roles played by Foster and Mrs. Clinton have been overlooked until now.

For evidence of a Foster connection, McNulty sources Dennis Sculimbrene, a retired FBI agent formerly assigned to conduct background checks at the Clinton White House.

His partner, former FBI agent Gary Aldrich, left the bureau in 1996 after it sought to delay the publication of Aldrich’s bombshell White House tell-all Unlimited Access.

Both Aldrich and Sculimbrene worked closely with the White House counsel’s office and dealt with Foster frequently.

In the film, Sculimbrene says on camera:

“[Foster] had a lot of things on his plate, the firing of the travel office being one of them. But nobody was killed in that. What I really think was on his mind was Waco. To this day, I don’t understand what he meant by ‘the FBI lied.'”

Three months after Waco, Foster was found shot to death in a Virginia park. Investigators have ruled his death a suicide.

In a note officials say Foster wrote 10 days earlier, the fomer Rose firm lawyer complained, “The FBI lied to the AG [attorney general].” Though handwriting experts disagree on the authenticity of that note, those who believe Foster wrote it suggest it shows that he suspected Attorney General Janet Reno had been tricked into approving the deadly Waco raid.

FBI lab whistleblower Fredric Whitehurst, narrator ofWaco: A New Revelation, explains:

“In this FBI-302 report, Mrs. Foster indicates that her husband was troubled by the deaths of the children at Waco and believed that everything was his fault.”

Sculimbrene adds:

“When you are troubled by something and feel responsible for something, you can only feel responsible for it if you could have done something about it. Perhaps Mr. Foster felt that he could have done something about Waco. Whether he tried to intervene, whether he was overruled …”

Sculimbrene’s comments are followed by an excerpt from the Nov. 19, 1998, congressional testimony of independent counsel Kenneth Starr:

“The extensive use of governmental privileges against grand jury and criminal investigations has, of course, been a pattern through this administration. Most notably, the White House cited privilege in 1993 to prevent Justice Department and Park Police officials from reviewing documents in Vincent Foster’s office in the days after his tragic death.”


“The day after Vince Foster died, I got a phone call from a fellow working on the case who told me that they — not explaining who they were — that they had agreed that the FBI was going to come over and do a regular crime-scene search of Vince Foster’s office.”

Narrator Whitehurst:

“During the Whitewater investigation, [Foster’s secretary] Deborah Gorham testified that she saw a Waco file in the security file cabinet next to Mr. Foster’s desk. In addition, Michael Chertoff, counsel to the Senate committee, inquired about a letter by Vince Foster involving Waco. Neither was ever recovered during or after the crime-scene search, and their whereabouts are still unknown.”

Whitehurst notes that uniformed Secret Service Officer Henry O’Neill testified that he saw the first lady’s chief of staff, Maggie Williams, removing documents from Foster’s office the night of the day he died. Williams denied removing documents that night, but did admit she took documents two days later and stored them in the first lady’s living quarters’ closet.

In the film, White House intern Thomas Castleton testifies before the Senate Whitewater Committee in 1995, “I was told [by Williams] that the contents of the box needed to be reviewed by the first lady.”

McNulty concludes this line of inquiry with the account of T. March Bell, who was a member of the 1995 House Waco investigation staff:

“One of the interesting things that happens in an investigation is that you get anonymous phone calls. And we in fact received anonymous phone calls from Justice Department managers and attorneys who believe that pressure was placed on Janet Reno by Webb Hubbell, and pressure that came from the first lady of the United States.”

At a post-screening press conference, Bell explained that phone logs suggest Hillary, Foster and Hubbell worked on Waco together:

“Those phone logs were Webb Hubbell’s phone logs. There were calls from the first lady and Vince Foster to Webb Hubbell’s office” during the Waco crisis.

Bell said Mrs. Clinton grew more and more impatient as the Waco standoff came to dominate the headlines during the early months of the Clinton administration. It was she, Bell’s source claims, who pressured a reluctant Janet Reno to act.

As zero hour approached, Reno is said to have begged one top aide, “Give me a reason not to do this.””

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