Obama plans cyber attack on Russia

 In Foreign, Politics, Technology
The U.S. is planning a massive counter strike against Russia for their alleged hacking that the government feels is an attempt to “interfere” with the elections. The CIA is preparing options to target Vladimir Putin and Russian officials. That should help with the concern over tensions between Moscow and Washington, don’t you think?
It is being reported that the CIA has been asked to provide “wide-ranging” options for a cyber response to what the government believes is Russian interference in the election process.  The purpose of that attack is to “embarrass” and harass Russian leadership with information about their offshore accounts.

The CIA is said to have been amassing reams of information about Putin’s nefarious activities.

NBC reported,

Vice President Joe Biden told “Meet the Press” moderator Chuck Todd on Friday that “we’re sending a message” to Putin and that “it will be at the time of our choosing, and under the circumstances that will have the greatest impact.”

When asked if the American public will know a message was sent, the vice president replied, “Hope not.”

Retired Admiral James Stavridis told NBC News’ Cynthia McFadden that the U.S. should attack Russia’s ability to censor its internal internet traffic and expose the financial dealings of Putin and his associates.

“It’s well known that there’s great deal of offshore money moved outside of Russia from oligarchs,” he said. “It would be very embarrassing if that was revealed, and that would be a proportional response to what we’ve seen” in Russia’s alleged hacks and leaks targeting U.S. public opinion.


Examples of cyber attacks worldwide on a daily basis.

Denying involvement

Russia denies any involvement in the Democrat hacking issues. The U.S. is convinced that the Kremlin is hacking the Democrats in an attempt to alter the election process. Russia denies any involvement.
The tensions between the United States and Russia have reached a crescendo recently, as we have been reporting. Should the United States respond by attacking back at the Kremlin? We have publicly accused them of the hackings, and we have also noted that we appear weak when we don’t hit back.
“If you publicly accuse someone, and don’t follow it up with a responsive action, that may weaken the credible threat of your response capability.” Sean Kanuck, former US Intelligence analyst for Russian capabilities
If they really did it.
“We know that blaming everything on Russia has already turned into some sort of sport.” Dmitry Preskov, Putin Spokesman in 2015 after the White House was hacked
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