A shackled Hillary Clinton was removed from a fortified holding cell in south Florida and flown directly to Guantanamo Bay aboard a Marine CH-53 Sea Stallion helicopter, can now report.
The prisoner transfer came only days after Trump and Rear Adm. Hugh W. Howard, commander of Naval Special Warfare Command, greenlit a predawn raid on Clinton’s Chappaqua, NY, estate, resulting in her arrest.
Early Friday morning, a Marine escort brought a bound and gagged Clinton to Rybovich Heliport in West Palm Beach, FL., where the CH-53 sat ready to ferry her to GITMO. The flight lifted off at 4:45 a.m. and landed in Cuba an hour later, according to a Trump source familiar with the incident.
He said Clinton was uncooperative and had to be sedated for the trip.
Asked if Trump personally interrogated her prior to the flight, our source said the following:
“He did not. Trump doesn’t want to be within sight of her. Also, he’s letting the military handle everything. He knows his bias might skew a verdict, and he’s totally confident the evidence is compelling enough to secure a conviction. Whatever scant years Clinton has left will be spent in a dark cell, if she doesn’t face a firing squad.”
Clinton is currently housed in a private cell at GITMO’s Camp Delta and has been assigned the title “detainee 53,” and stripped of American citizenship. Our source was unable to confirm whether 53 referred to the current number of Deep State occupants, or if it was just a random number assignment.
Guarded by U.S. Army military police and U.S. Navy Masters-at-Arms, Clinton’s privileges and amenities while awaiting a military tribunal will depend on her degree of cooperation. If she behaves, she will get 3 meals a day and be allowed to shower 4 times a week. She will also have access to a recreation yard. If, however, she is disobedient, her privileges will be revoked, and she will be thrown into solitary confinement until her tribunal date.
The military tribunal, our source said, has been tentatively scheduled for April 8, as Trump’s people are still deciding which military authorities will prosecute the case and decide on a proper sentence.