There's more than just the involvement of a Pay-To-Play judge appointed by Obama's DNC behind the obstruction of the Awan case
Back when it became clear the Awans were going to be indicted, the DNC through the Obama administration placed Channing Phillips in the post of US Attorney for the District of Columbia, ie., the guy who will be prosecutor for the Awan case. Before he was moved into the US Attorney for DC position, Phillips worked directly under Loretta Lynch, the US Attorney General who has obstructed everything to do with Hillary Clinton and her cohorts.
And, as you would expect, Phillips has been "slow walking" the case, obstructing attempts to get it to court to try and run out the clock on the FBI.
Phillips is a key figure in attempts to clean up DNC corruption. Any time a DNC crook commits a federal crime, all their defense lawyers have to do is arrange for it to be tried in DC, then Phillips can schedule the case before a DNC-appointed judge.
Key quote: “He (Phillips) could be protecting Holder, Lynch and Obama depending how deep this mess is,” a FBI insider said. “He may have been appointed for the sole purpose of quashing this case.”
The Trump administration wants Phillips out, but ranking Democrat Chuck Schumer has been furiously obstructing the appointment of a replacement for him.
Now why would that be?
Well, it turns out Schumer is a swamp critter too, who not only wants to protect the DNC elite, but he has his own scandals he doesn't want investigated .
Schumer intervened personally to get an Indian national, Tanveer Hussain, admitted to the US after the State Department denied a visa to him, apparently on valid concerns. Then, while he was in the US the guy molested a 12-year old girl.
and Schumer was the point man who originally went to Russia to start the wheeling and dealing behind the Uranium one deal that was lubricated by massive Pay-To-Play donations to the Clinton Foundation, and triggered the infamous attempts by the Bureau of Land Management to kick ranchers off their land in Nevada and Oregon.
This goes really deep . . .