Four years ago, well before the furor over allegations Moscow meddled in the 2016 election, at least 195 web addresses belonging to Trump, his family or his business empire were hacked.
The hackers who disrupted the U.S. presidential election had ambitions well beyond Hillary Clinton's campaign, targeting the emails of Ukrainian officers, Russian opposition figures, and more.
A Twitter employee deactivated Donald Trump's personal account on their last day of work. The move meant that the president's @realdonaldtrump account was down for 11 minutes.
In exhaustive hearings, execs from Facebook, Twitter and Google acknowledged that their platforms were used by Russia to try and create division over disparate issues like gun control and politics.
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