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Cyber security is an issue of critical importance not just for presidential campaigns but for campaigns of all types and sizes, though of course the approach to cyber security varies depending on the campaign.


We welcome you to consider these resources and a selection of our past articles and interviews:

RESOURCES: Best Practices

Campaign Checklist from Department of Homeland Security –

Cybersecurity Campaign Playbook by Harvard Kennedy School's Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs

Global Cyber Alliance Cybersecurity Toolkit –

DNC Device and Account Security Checklist 2.0 –

RESOURCES: Disinformation

Alliance for Securing Democracy Hamilton 68 Project -

How Campaigns Can Protect Themselves from Deepfakes, Disinformation, and Social Media Manipulation -

RESOURCES: Glossaries

RESOURCES: Additional Resources from Good Harbor's Presentation to Arena in Des Moines, Iowa, February 2019

Microsoft AccountGuard -


Google Protect Your Election -

FBI Protected Voices -

How Campaigns Can Protect Themselves from Deepfakes, Disinformation, and Social Media Manipulation -


Crowdstrike 2019 Global Threat Report -


The RNC Files: Inside the Largest US Voter Data Leak -


Verizon 2018 Data Breach Investigations Report -


2017 Cost of Data Breach Study -


The Perfect Weapon: How Russian Cyberpower Invaded the U.S. -


Yes It's Possible to Hack the Election

"If someone makes the charge after this election that the results were altered by hackers, our country has almost no way of credibly refuting that claim."

Why Russia Would Hack Voters Lists and What We Should Do about It

Richard Clarke on ABC News discusses election risks and his observation that "the simplest way to cause disruption and to cast doubt on the outcome would be to selectively delete names from the voter lists."


Here's Exactly How Russia Can Hack the 2018 Elections
Hacking the 2018 midterms is "a very real possibility," writes Alex Thompson in Vice News with insights from Richard Clarke.

Interview at GeekWire Summit

Emilian Papadopoulos, Ina Fried, and Laura Rosenberger highlighted how foreign actors are using cyber attacks and fake news to interfere in democratic processes and why bipartisanship and privacy considerations need to be critical components of future policy solutions.

Slamming the door shut to foreign meddling in America

As a first step to prevent foreign powers from influencing American voters, Richard Clarke and Ian Vandewalker suggest "common sense reforms" such as better regulating online ads and election financing. 

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