Trump fires in charge of election cybersecurity
Trump fires in charge of election cybersecurity

President Trump posted a tweet on his official Twitter account announcing the dismissal of Christopher Krebs, the cybersecurity officer in the US election.

Prior to his release, Krebs was Director of the Department of Homeland Security's Cyber ​​and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA).

Trump said in a tweet: Cripps, the US cybersecurity officer, made an inaccurate statement about the security of the 2020 presidential election.

Trump, who has not abdicated his position as President-elect (Biden), claimed that the election was rife with irregularities and fraud.

Twitter added a warning to the president's tweet, stating that election fraud allegations were controversial.

Crebs is responsible for safeguarding the conduct of the US elections. He said earlier that there was no evidence that the elections were hacked due to foreign interference.

Krebs previously tweeted in his government reports: 59 electoral security experts agree with allegations of electoral fraud and in all cases we know of, these allegations are either: no evidence of support or it's technically inconsistent.

Krebs effectively leaked false information about the poll and denied a false conspiracy theory that believed a secret computer system was involved in fraudulent polling.

According to a report published by Reuters on November 12, Krebs was said to have been discharged on her own.

On the same day, KAG published the Declaration of Support for CREPS, which was signed by the members of the Executive Committee of the Governmental Committee for the Coordination of Electoral Infrastructure.

The statement said: There is no evidence that the American vote was a compromise. The statement said the elections were the safest option in US history.

After Trump moved to the Department of Homeland Security in 2017 to advise on cybersecurity issues, Cancer made his previous position in June 2018.

According to his biography, before joining the Department of Homeland Security, Krebs directed Microsoft's policy on cybersecurity and technical matters.

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