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Archive for April 15th, 2019

Mueller’s Russia Report to Be Made Public Any Day. Here’s What to Expect

Special Counsel Robert Mueller, via FBI.

By Steve Neavling
ticklethewire.com

Attorney General William Barr is expected to release to Congress a redacted version of special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russia’s election meddling this week.

President Trump and his allies have applauded Barr’s summary of the report, which suggested that Mueller’s nearly two year investigation was unable to establish that Trump’s campaign colluded with Russia.

The summary also indicated that Mueller’s team failed to prove that Trump obstructed the investigation, but the probe did not “exonerate” the president.

So what can we expect from the full document?

Mueller’s 400-page report most likely lays out the factual findings and legal analysis of the investigation, which resulted in numerous convictions.

Democrats also are skeptical of Barr’s conclusion because he has long been opposed to the special counsel investigation and was hired by Trump. The full report will show whether Barr’s summary left out anything damaging to the president.

But how much of the report is made public is an open question. Barr has repeatedly said he’s working with Mueller’s team to redact information that could compromise sources and other ongoing investigations.

Ticklethewire.com will provide details of the report once it becomes public.

FBI-Related Hack Unearths Personal Info of Thousands of Federal Officials

FBI cyber crime agents, via FBI.

By Steve Neavling
ticklethewire.com

A hacker group published the personal information of hundreds of federal law enforcement officials and thousands of other people online after breaching what it describes as more than 1,000 websites, including three belonging to the FBI National Academy Association.

The contents include “4,000 unique records” of names, titles, job descriptions, email addresses, mailing addresses and phone numbers, TechCrunch reports.

The hackers, who claimed to have stolen “over a million” pieces of data from the breach, said they plan to sell the information on the dark web.

When TechCrunch asked whether the information puts law enforcement officials at risk, one of the hackers responded, “Probably yes.”

“We hacked more than 1,000 sites,” the hacker said. “Now we are structuring all the data, and soon they will be sold. I think something else will publish from the list of hacked government sites.”
The hackers said they were motivated by gaining “experience and money.”

The FBI National Academy Association, a nonprofit education and training program for graduates of the FBI Academy, confirmed to NBC News that “personal information has been obtained to be sold on the web.”