Hillary Clinton's campaign may have touted FBI Director James Comey's announcement Sunday that the bureau would not recommend charges in the reopened investigation of her emails, but the Democratic nominee still faces questions about controversies related to her private server, the Clinton Foundation and her conduct as secretary of state.

Those controversies are likely to follow Clinton beyond Election Day, regardless of who voters select as their next president.

From the thousands of internal campaign emails exposed by WikiLeaks over the past month to the thousands of deleted State Department emails still to emerge through the Freedom of Information Act, Clinton will enter the White House beset by scandal should she win on Tuesday.

Here are six unanswered questions facing Clinton on the final day of the 2016 race.

1. Will her closest aide face criminal charges?

Huma Abedin, vice chair of Clinton's campaign and former deputy chief of staff in her State Department office, was drawn back into the spotlight late last month when officials indicated the emails that had prompted the FBI to resurrect its investigation came from at least one device Abedin shared with her estranged husband, Anthony Weiner.

Weiner faces an unrelated FBI probe over the sexually-charged messages he allegedly sent to an underage girl. Abedin announced her intention to end her marriage to the former Democratic congressman after a fresh wave of Weiner's lewd photographs hit the news.

While Comey's letter to Congress suggested Clinton will not face criminal charges for her handling of classified material, it made no mention of Abedin's fate.

Abedin was the only other official at the State Department known to have used an account on the "clintonemail.com" domain. Besides the fact that undisclosed emails were discovered on her devices, Abedin has emerged repeatedly at the center of questionable contact between Clinton Foundation donors and Clinton's State Department office.

2. Will Clinton change her positions in office?

Emails made public by WikiLeaks over the past month have exposed the political calculations behind several of the positions Clinton took throughout the campaign.

In fact, an excerpt from a past paid speech that was included in emails released by the website indicated Clinton believes politicians should have "both a public and a private position."

For example, Clinton's campaign staff discussed a plan to unveil her newfound opposition to the Keystone Pipeline — a project she supported as secretary of state — in order to "distract" from the email scandal.

In other emails, aides discussed strategies for parsing the language of her statement against the Trans-Pacific Partnership — a deal she once called the "gold standard" in trade agreements — while assuming "that she's ultimately going to support" the deal.

Clinton even called for "open trade and open borders" in a paid speech whose transcript was included in the first batch of campaign documents released by WikiLeaks.

3. Will Chelsea stay at the foundation?

Chelsea Clinton will reportedly remain at her family's foundation should her mother win the presidency, even though her father has cited potential conflicts of interest in his decision to leave the charity if Hillary Clinton succeeds.

But the former first daughter's presence at the Clinton Foundation could prove politically difficult for Hillary Clinton given information exposed by WikiLeaks.

An email made public Sunday suggested Chelsea Clinton had used foundation "resources" for her wedding and other potentially personal affairs.

Another email indicated a top Clinton Foundation donor had helped her husband, Marc Mezvinsky, raise money for his hedge fund.

The overlap between Chelsea Clinton's personal life and her work at the foundation is concerning because the former first daughter used her mother's position as secretary of state to aid her friends, a pattern that could repeat itself if Hillary Clinton becomes president.

A deleted email made public by the State Department on Thursday showed Chelsea Clinton asked her mother's staff for help securing a visa for a "friend" who had been rejected by the London consulate.

4. Will the FBI continue its Clinton Foundation investigation?

FBI agents have reportedly spent the past year investigating allegations of quid pro quo and financial misdeeds at the Clinton Foundation.

That probe, which has not been acknowledged formally by the FBI, pitted field agents against the bureau's leadership and Justice Department officials who sought to scale back the sprawling inquiry.

WikiLeaks emails have exposed the blurred lines between Bill Clinton's personal finances and his charitable contributions, raising questions about the legal precautions he took to protect himself from conflicts of interest.

A memo included among the leaked documents described "Bill Clinton Inc:" the web of paid speaking gigs, lucrative consulting contracts and generous foundation donations that several close aides cultivated for the former president.

Whether the FBI will continue its Clinton Foundation probe beyond Election Day remains to be seen. Democrats already hinted they were willing to remove Comey the last time he made a public statement that was unfavorable to the Clintons.

5. Will Terry McAuliffe have a role in the administration?

The Democratic governor of Virginia faces a separate FBI investigation related to his questionable campaign finances.

McAuliffe, a longtime Clinton supporter, allegedly accepted illegal contributions from a Chinese businessman.

Both Bill and Hillary Clinton have been close to McAuliffe since their time in the White House.

While there, McAuliffe devised a now-infamous plot to host major Democratic donors for sleepovers in the Lincoln Bedroom.

Hillary Clinton is likely to surround herself with many of the same people who populated her husband's administration should she defeat Donald Trump this week.

However, McAuliffe's own checkered past, including the ongoing FBI investigation into his fundraising, could keep him out of her White House.

6. Will Patrick Kennedy stay at State?

Patrick Kennedy, the State Department's undersecretary for management, attempted to pressure the FBI into reversing its decision to classify a Benghazi-related email that was discovered among the records Hillary Clinton turned over to Kennedy's agency.

Kennedy has a long record of blocking inquiries during Hillary Clinton's State Department tenure. He was involved in the selection of officials to conduct the agency's internal review of the failures that led to Benghazi, which may have included his own leadership.

FBI notes made public last month showed Kennedy offered an agent a "quid pro quo" in exchange for declassifying the Benghazi document. That deal never came to fruition and the email remains classified.

However, other witnesses told the FBI that Kennedy applied "pressure" to officials who screened Hillary Clinton's private emails for release under the Freedom of Information Act.

Kennedy's actions sparked outrage among congressional Republicans when they were revealed by the FBI in mid-October.

Hillary Clinton could face calls to remove Kennedy given his participation in a litany of State Department scandals.