Presidential candidate and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton walks on the stage July 31 before delivering a speech at Florida International University in Miami. Late Monday, the State Department released more than 7,000 pages of her emails including some 150 that have been retroactively classified. File Photo by Gary I Rothstein/UPI | License Photo
WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 (UPI) -- More than 7,000 pages of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's emails were released, including some 150 that have been retroactively classified.
State Department spokesman Mark Toner said the sensitive information in the emails had been classified since Clinton originally received or sent them. The information has since been redacted.
None of the emails in the batch released Monday has been designated currently classified, he added.
Some of the information in this fourth installment of the email dump showcased mundane musings, including her desire to watch NBC's Parks and Recreation and CBS' The Good Wife, Gefilte fish, and criticism from Fox News.
Among the more noteworthy exchanges:
-- A 2010 note to Wikileaks founder Julian Assange, asking him not to publish 250,000 classified documents, saying releasing the information would endanger "the lives of countless individuals."
-- An email from top aide Huma Abedin indicating the State Department IT department seemed to be unaware Clinton was using an email address. "They had no idea it was YOU, just some random address so they emailed," Abedin wrote.
-- One email with the subject line "Gefilte fish" asked a single question: "Where are we on this?" The message is related to the transport of nine containers of the Passover favorite.
-- A message from daughter Chelsea Clinton to both parents detailing the abysmal recovery efforts in Haiti from the 2010 earthquake
-- A 2010 email to Maryland Sen. Barbara Mikulski praising Democratic presidential rival Martin O'Malley, asking, "How's our friend, Martin, doing? I know he has a rematch when he should be re-elected by acclamation for steering the ship of state so well. Pls give him my best wishes."
Clinton, a 2016 Democratic presidential hopeful, has long said her use of a private email account did not violate any laws or regulations. In May, the first batch was made public.