Snyder specified the documents could be issued, “relatively soon.”
“You’re talking thousands and thousands of emails, so I want to make sure they do it carefully and thoughtfully,” Snyder told The Detroit News Editorial Board.
Snyder’s office recently made public some papers containing data on Flint’s drinking water contamination. In particular, the documents pointed to mistakes by the state Department of Environmental Quality, which, among other problems, did not clean up water taken from the Flint River to supply the city with drinking water.
Flint’s drinking water became contaminated in April 2014, when the city was under the control of a state-appointed emergency manager.