Department of Justice officials are allowing Hillary Clinton’s lawyers, assigned to her aides, to make most of the arrangements and deals concerning her ongoing investigation by the FBI.

So far, Clinton’s lawyers have made several deals that allow immunity for some of Clinton’s previous and current aides, as well as even calling for the destruction of material evidence that may pertain to the case.

In the past month, the lawyers have gone so far as to call for the destruction of laptops that belonged to two of Clinton’s top aides during the period of the email scandal.

The laptops belonged to Huma Abedin and Cheryl Mills.

Ben Wilkinson is the lawyer representing both Cheryl Mills and Heather Samuelson, two of Clinton’s top aides.

In a letter written by Wilkinson, it was decided that FBI investigators were allowed to only view emails that were dated between June 1, 2014 and February 1, 2015.

The letters also mentioned the fact that the laptops used by Abedin and Mills were allowed to be destroyed so the evidence could not be used against Clinton in the investigation.

The Daily Caller reports:

“The Wilkinson letters raise serious questions about why DOJ would consent to such substantial limitations on the scope of its investigation, and how Director (James) Comey’s statements on the scope of the investigation comport with the reality of what the FBI was permitted to investigate,” the four told Attorney General Loretta Lynch in a letter made public Wednesday. “This is simply astonishing given the likelihood that evidence on the laptops would be of interest to Congressional investigators.”

The Department of Justice agreed to Wilkinson’s terms after learning that Clinton’s IT technician, Paul Combetta, used a program called BleachBit to delete Clinton’s emails.

The deletion of her emails only casts further doubt on why the FBI would enter into such a limited scope of review when concerned with the destruction of laptops from the Clinton office.

The Daily Caller reports:

“These limitations would necessarily have excluded, for example, any emails from Cheryl Mills to Paul Combetta in late 2014 or early 2015 directing the destruction or concealment of federal records,” the Congressman wrote. “Similarly, these limitations would have excluded any email sent or received by Secretary Clinton if it was not sent or received by one of the four email addresses listed, or the email address was altered.”

The Department of Justice also granted immunity to Mills, Samuelson, Combetta, and more of Clinton aides.

Only some members of Congress had the clearance to review the letters written by Wilkinson in person, and they were not permitted to capture any evidence in the letters.

The letters are supposedly not going to be made public, either.

The restrictions on this case interfere with constitutional obligations of the investigators overseeing the case, as well as making the course of the investigation seem suspicious.

The Department of Justice has not yet explained their reasoning for allowing the restrictions.

What are your thoughts?

Should the Department of Justice allow these restrictions on the investigation?

Or should Clinton’s lawyers have to concede to deals that do not protect Clinton and her associates?

Leave us your thoughts in the comment section below.