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Twitter says it will change policy on hacked content to stifle misinformation.

Twitter says it will change policy on hacked content to stifle misinformation.

“The U.S. is a country. It’s a country and therefore it’s one, and therefore we are going to be concerned,” he said. “We’re going to be concerned because we know we’re not an ally, that we’re not a terrorist organization. The fact that we are going to be concerned if we don’t have a media outlet to spread facts, factually, and facts is what is important.”

The National Intellectual Office released a statement that said, “We’re not an attack-platform on our free speech system.”

The White House also refused to say whether Trump discussed “political correctness” as the president is reportedly weighing at a White House press briefing.

“We have no evidence on this stuff, including whether or not Trump discussed the media with the Russians,” the president said.

As an executive action, Trump has said he had no knowledge of the hacking of the DNC, a source of leaked information.

But that hasn’t stopped the media from blaming the cyberattacks as Trump’s primary campaign started to gain momentum and was already gearing up for the Nov. 8 election.

“You never saw a Democratic president or the Republicans trying to influence the election, and yet you did.” — John Miller, a professor of political science at the University of Chicago

“This hack is a very, very different kind of attack. This hacking comes from a group of hackers looking to hack the system,” he said. “This hack includes hacking and a leak, if it’s something they think this is real about.”

Trump has said such an attack would be done by the Chinese government if Russia were to meddle in the presidential election, and that the Trump team doesn’t take that view too seriously.

“I’m not going to comment on whatever happens with the election, but it is an isolated incident,” he said. “You never seen a Democrat try to influence the election, and yet you did. It was a real story, and I believe it’s an isolated incident.”

Meanwhile, Hillary Clinton has said in the past she was targeted with a hack of a Democratic Party computer network and had the same kind of involvement with an organization she worked for. She was also the Democratic candidate in that contest.

The hacks are part of an already-existing attack that has targeted the Democratic Party, the Podesta emails’ release by WikiLeaks, and the Democratic National Committee, the private email account of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

Hillary Clinton’s campaign chairman, John Podesta, in 2004 was the target of a fake election-related online harassment that has also targeted the DNC. (Evan Vucci/AP)

A WikiLeaks spokesperson said they were unable to comment on Monday.

“We do not yet know the origin of the hacking attack, but the source of the leak does not confirm it, and we have no information on the motives for it or what did occur,” said spokesperson Jennifer Lynch.

In a statement on Monday, WikiLeaks said its founder, Julian Assange, and the DNC hack could be linked to the hacking of the Democratic National Committee and the Democratic National Committee, and said it was investigating the case.<|endoftext|>The head of the World Anti-Defamation League, Robert L. Wilbourn, is out as the nation prepares to call on president-elect Donald Trump to immediately call for a meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

“We urge Trump to immediately call upon him to explain his clear decision which to withdraw our support for Israel will make it significantly more difficult for him to implement his foreign policy goals, as well as to withdraw our support from sanctions to the Palestinian Authority (PA),” Israel’s Ambassador to the United States, Omer Aslan, told the Arab news website al-Ahram.

“The United States, along with other international partners, will make the appropriate moves this evening to ensure an orderly transition to a more effective and stable foreign policy, while preserving the security of Israel and the international community in the wake of the two-day peace process,” Aslan’s statement is based on the diplomatic efforts and the decision by the president-elect to call on Palestinians to return to their homes.

In the statement, Aslan’s Israeli counterpart, Benjamin Leshkarani, called on the Trump administration to immediately act on the Israeli-Palestinian peace process and to end the Israeli-Palestinian crisis.

“Today is the day that peace talks between the Israelis and Palestinians will go to the ICC, and that must be a diplomatic success,” Aslan said, noting that Israel wants Trump to withdraw his support for Israel.

Leshkarani, a key Zionist and Christian leader and an avid supporter of Trump’s policies to build coalitions in the US and Europe, told al-Ahram: “In the current political climate, the only solution that can stop the two-state solution is peace.”

The announcement marks a significant milestone for a country that has been accused

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