On March 16, 2016 WikiLeaks launched a searchable archive for 30,322 emails & email attachments sent to and from Hillary Clinton's private email server while she was Secretary of State. The 50,547 pages of documents span from 30 June 2010 to 12 August 2014. 7,570 of the documents were sent by Hillary Clinton. The emails were made available in the form of thousands of PDFs by the US State Department as a result of a Freedom of Information Act request. The final PDFs were made available on February 29, 2016.
A letter from Clintons' top advisor Sidney Blumenthal to Hillary Clinton in 2009, shows that the US establishment was deeply concerned about Cameron's unwillingness to align with further European unification.
The neoliberal globalists were deeply concerned about Tories' old-fashioned neoliberalism even before his election as prime minister. Eventually, Cameron did the job as he re-elected by promising a referendum to the British, although he was forced (as Jeremy Corbyn) by the globalists to take a clear position against Brexit.
Which shows that the British people grabbed the chance and marked a significant victory against the global neoliberal establishment despite its powerful mechanisms and against the odds.
A part of the letter from WikiLeaks:
Without passing "Go," David Cameron has seriously damaged his relations with the European leaders. Sending a letter to Czech leader Vaclav Klaus encouraging him not to sign the Lisbon Treaty, as though Cameron were already Prime Minister, he has offended Sarkozy, Merkel and Zapatero.
Within the Conservative Party the Shadow Foreign Minister William Hague has arduously pressured for an anti-EU stance, despite his assurances to you that Tory policy toward Europe would be marked by continuity.
Cameron has attempted to straddle factions, fending off calls for a national referendum on the Lisbon Treaty. But this letter is proof positive of his tilt to the Tory right on Europe.
The European leaders understand that the letter signals his future policy and are reacting accordingly. Cameron's presumptive strike has accelerated the predicted Tory-European split from post-election to pre-election. Whether this affects Merkel's attitude on Blair and the EU presidency remains unclear, but Cameron's high-handed behavior is precisely the sort of thing that provokes her.