The Washington Post reports thirty-four of nearly 2,000 e-mails from Hillary Rodham Clinton’s private server that were newly released Friday by the State Department contained information now deemed classified, a department spokesman said. The significance of that figure, and the level of overall concern about possibly compromised classified information, is a subject of some disagreement between the State Department and the intelligence community. Disputes between diplomats and the intelligence agencies over how to handle the communications surfaced last week, when I. Charles McCullough III, inspector general of the intelligence community, made a “security referral” to the Justice Department about potentially classified material related to Clinton’s private server. McCullough also said that a cursory review of about 40 of the documents at the State Department revealed four instances of “Secret” information that should not be publicly released. He argued that intelligence reviewers should be given access to all 55,000 pages but said the State Department had refused on “jurisdictional” grounds.The intelligence community has not disputed Clinton’s insistence that none of the materials in her e-mails contained information that was classified at the time she sent them.