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The theft and public disclosure of the emails of the Democratic National Committee and Clinton campaign manager John Podesta have been more than effective in stirring up questions about the integrity and legitimacy of the electoral process.
Russian hackers do not need to take down the power grid; brief distributed denial of service attacks on social media platforms on election day could do the trick.
According to a NBC News report, the United States has penetrated Russia’s electric grid, telecommunications networks, and command and control systems in order to be able to launch retaliatory cyberattacks if the Kremlin attacks critical infrastructure during the election.
In 2015, the United States, Russia, and eighteen other countries agreed to refrain from cyber activity during peacetime that "intentionally damages critical infrastructure or otherwise impairs the use and operation of critical infrastructure to provide services to the public." If the United States did penetrate Russian networks, these actions may not, as Paul Triolo and others note, have violated the norm since it prohibits damage and impairment, not access to networks.Here, the administration failed miserably, but also predictably. The problems with the report are numerous and have been well documented by professionals in the computer security area.