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File:NSA Report on Russia Spearphishing.pdf

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English: Per source, The Intercept:

"Russia military intelligence executed a cyberattack on at least one U.S. voting software supplier and sent spear-phishing emails to more than 100 local election officials just days before last November’s presidential election, according to a highly classified intelligence report obtained by The Intercept.

The top-secret National Security Agency document, which was provided anonymously to The Intercept and independently authenticated, analyzes intelligence very recently acquired by the agency about a months-long Russian intelligence cyber effort against elements of the U.S. election and voting infrastructure. The report, dated May 5, 2017, is the most detailed U.S. government account of Russian interference in the election that has yet come to light."
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Author National Security Agency
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Additional media reporting on document:

  1. “Top-Secret NSA Report Details Russian Hacking Effort Days Before 2016 Election”, in The Intercept[1], June 5, 2017
  2. “Report: Russia Launched Cyberattack On Voting Vendor Ahead Of Election”, in National Public Radio[2], June 5, 2017
  3. Mathis-Lilley, Ben (June 5, 2017), “Leaked NSA Report Says Russian Hackers Targeted Voter Registration Officials in November 2016”, in Slate[3]
  4. Weissman, Cale Guthrie (June 5, 2017), “Leaked NSA report finds Russian hacking of U.S. voting machine companies and election officials”, in Fast Company[4]
  5. Shabad, Rebecca (June 5, 2017), “NSA report indicates Russian cyberattack against U.S. voting software vendor last August”, in KPAX-TV[5]
  6. Quigley, Aidan (June 5, 2017), “Who won the election? NSA report suggests Russia might have hacked voting system”, in Newsweek[6]
  7. Dreyfuss, Ben (June 5, 2017), “The Intercept Discloses Top-Secret NSA Document on Russia Hacking Aimed at US Voting System”, in Mother Jones[7]
  8. Kilgore, Ed (June 5, 2017), “Leaked NSA Report Suggests Russian Hacking Could Have Affected Election Day Itself”, in New York Magazine[8]
  9. Rozsa, Matthew (June 5, 2017), “Russia attempted to hack US voting software days before election: NSA document”, in Salon[9]
  10. Bertrand, Natasha (June 5, 2017), “Top-secret NSA report: Russian hackers tried to breach US voting systems days before the election”, in Business Insider[10]
  11. “Breached - NSA: Russian Hackers Targeted U.S. Election Officials”, in The Daily Beast[11], June 5, 2017
  12. Ng, Alfred (June 5, 2017), “NSA report discloses Russian hacking days before US election”, in CNET News[12]
  13. Gallagher, Sean (June 5, 2017), “Leaked NSA report says Russians tried to hack state election officials”, in Ars Technica[13]
  14. Mindock, Clark (June 5, 2017), “Russian hackers tried to hack US voting software days before election, leaked NSA document suggests”, in The Independent[14]
  15. “Russian agents hacked US voting system manufacturer before US election – report”, in The Guardian[15], June 5, 2017
  16. Dellinger, AJ (June 5, 2017), “Did Russia Hack U.S. Election? NSA Details Attempts To Compromise Election Systems, Report Says”, in International Business Times[16]
  17. Uchill, Joe (June 5, 2017), “Report: Russians hacked US voting systems maker just before election”, in The Hill[17]
  18. Kosoff, Maya (June 5, 2017), “Russian military intelligence may have tried to hack U.S. voting system”, in Vanity Fair[18]
  19. Pierce, Charles P. (June 5, 2017), “Why Would Russia Stop at 'Influence' When They Could Hack Directly?”, in Esquire[19]
  20. Vara, Shannon (June 5, 2017), “Report: Russians targeted U.S. election officials before election”, in Axios[20]
  21. Coldewey, Devin (June 5, 2017), “Leaked NSA report names Russia in pre-election hacks, contradicting Putin’s claims of innocence”, in TechCrunch[21]

LicensingEdit

Public domain
This work is in the public domain in the United States because it is a work prepared by an officer or employee of the United States Government as part of that person’s official duties under the terms of Title 17, Chapter 1, Section 105 of the US Code. Note: This only applies to original works of the Federal Government and not to the work of any individual U.S. state, territory, commonwealth, county, municipality, or any other subdivision. This template also does not apply to postage stamp designs published by the United States Postal Service since 1978. (See § 313.6(C)(1) of Compendium of U.S. Copyright Office Practices). It also does not apply to certain US coins; see The US Mint Terms of Use.
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