Wherever the truth lies, Tera thinks Platte River was an unsuitable choice for Clinton, she said: 'It's so weird, because it's just a small IT company.I know they've expanded quite a bit since I left but I do think it's strange, we only had the three owners and like eight employees.
When I was there I answered all the phone calls, paid all the bills, and had a good handle on what was coming in and going out.
Platte River co-founder Tom Welch revealed De Camillis – who we revealed was sued for fraud when he worked for Lou Pearlman, the disgraced music impresario who discovered Backstreet Boys and NSync – had hoped to put up Joe Biden, now the vice-president, during the 2008 convention.'I had no idea they had that kind of client, when I was with the company we were a small Denver business focused company, we really didn't do a lot, we did some stuff statewide, may have had a client or two in the western region but we certainly weren't doing business in Washington DC or on the East coast.'He claimed the set up was secure, adding: 'Our internal network was extremely secure.
At the time Inca St was a relatively obscure location, second floor office. The security we had in place at the office was really good to protect our well-being.'He said: 'If they can get through this hurdle I suspect its going to cost them a fair amount of money, if they can survive the money side of it, they're going to have a pretty serious black eye from an industry perspective if it's shown they didn't take the proper security measures or anything along those lines - that could hurt them.'Speaking to Daily Mail Online, he said: 'Before they actually did the work, they said "that we've got this contract we're going to do it, we don't want a lot of talk about it, we just want to get in and get out".
Daily Mail Online tracked down ex-employees of Platte River Networks in Denver, Colorado, who revealed the outfit's strong links to the Democratic Party but expressed shock that the 2016 presidential candidate chose the small private company for such a sensitive job.
One, Tera Dadiotis, called it 'a mom and pop shop' which was an excellent place to work, but hardly seemed likely to be used to secure state secrets.
And Tom Welch, who helped found the company, confirmed the servers were in a bathroom closet.
Rising tally: A report suggests State Department Investigators have already found 60 emails sent from Hillary Clinton's private server with classified information on them.
She is pictured at the Iowa State Fair It will be the small scale of the firm and its own home-made arrangements which will raise the most significant questions over security and over what checks Clinton's aides made about how suitable it was for dealing with what new transpires to be classified material.
Describing it as 'a great place to work, but kind of like a mom and pop shop', Tera reacted with disbelief that her former company was hired to manage the email system of Democratic juggernaut Hilary Clinton.'At the time I worked for them they wouldn't have been equipped to work for Hilary Clinton because I don't think they had the resources, they were based out of a loft, so [it was] not very high security, we didn't even have an alarm.'I don't know how they run their operation now, but we literally had our server racks in the bathroom. I don't see how that would be secure [enough for Clinton].'Founded in 2002 by entrepreneurs Treve Suazo, Brent Allshouse and Tom Welch, Platte River Networks worked out of a 1,858 square feet loft apartment in downtown Denver up until this earlier year when they moved to a much bigger 12,000 space.
Clinton's 'homebrew' computer system housed her emails while she was Secretary of State between 20.
Platte River Networks provided its services in mid-2013 according to Barbara Wells, the company's lawyer.