LONDON - The Wikileaks' hacked emails of Clinton's campaign chairman, John Podesta, reveals new glimpses at the inner workings of the Clinton machine.
In one excerpt from her paid speeches to Wall Street bankers, it reads, “if everybody's watching, you know all of the back room discussions and the deals, you know, then people get a little nervous, to say the least. So you need both a public and a private position.”
Including coming down hard on Wall Street abuses for show only.
Clinton also told a Goldman Sachs conference she would like to intervene secretly in Syria “as covertly as is possible for Americans to intervene.”
"I find Wikileaks very refreshing. This is the Hillary Clinton I always knew existed. I just never had proof of it,” said Rudy Giuliani, former New York City Mayor.
Someone didn't find Wikileaks too refreshing, or at least not their editor-in-chief, Julian Assange.
Wikileaks' verified Twitter account shook the internet with its message that Assange's internet link had been intentionally severed by a state party.
Assange has been hiding out in the Ecuadorian embassy in London, trying to avoid extradition for sexual assault charges.
Even more ominous was that Wikileaks has “activated the appropriate contingency plans,” or whatever that means.
Wikileaks later posted they've confirmed that Ecuador cut off Assange’s internet access shortly after the publication of the Goldman Sachs speeches.
No one is officially pointing any fingers, but it sure wouldn't hurt the Democrats if what seems like a never-ending leak of ugliness got plugged, at least until after Election Day.