Nuclear Regulatory Commission engineer Lawrence Criscione rows near Exelon's Dresden Generating Station south of Chicago. Agency investigators sought his criminal prosecution after he told Congress in 2012 of the risks that Fukushima-like nuclear meltdowns could occur because older U.S. plants such as Dresden have inadequate flood protection. Comparing his treatment to Hillary Clinton's, Criscione says if he had classified information on a home email server, he would go to jail.
Nuclear Regulatory Commission engineer Lawrence Criscione rows near Exelon's Dresden Generating Station south of Chicago. Agency investigators sought his criminal prosecution after he told Congress in 2012 of the risks that Fukushima-like nuclear meltdowns could occur because older U.S. plants such as Dresden have inadequate flood protection. Comparing his treatment to Hillary Clinton's, Criscione says if he had classified information on a home email server, he would go to jail. Michael Weaver McClatchy
Nuclear Regulatory Commission engineer Lawrence Criscione rows near Exelon's Dresden Generating Station south of Chicago. Agency investigators sought his criminal prosecution after he told Congress in 2012 of the risks that Fukushima-like nuclear meltdowns could occur because older U.S. plants such as Dresden have inadequate flood protection. Comparing his treatment to Hillary Clinton's, Criscione says if he had classified information on a home email server, he would go to jail. Michael Weaver McClatchy

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September 29, 2015 12:36 PM

Will Hillary Clinton benefit from an ‘un-American double standard’?

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