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Senior Trump administration officials warned Congress on Tuesday of ongoing efforts by Russia to interfere in the 2018 midterm congressional elections as the federal government prepares to hand out $380 million in election security funding to states.
At a briefing attended by 40 or more members of the 435-member U.S. House of Representatives, the heads of the FBI and the Homeland Security Department and the director of national intelligence told members to urge states and cities overseeing elections to be prepared for threats.
DHS Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen told reporters she agreed Russia was trying to influence the 2018 elections.
"We see them continuing to conduct foreign influence campaigns," Nielsen said, but added there was no evidence that Russia had been targeting specific races.
Nielsen said DHS was watching other countries that have the capability to influence U.S. elections, including China and Iran. "We need to be prepared," she said.
Chris Krebs, a senior cybersecurity official at the DHS, told Reuters in an interview that he expected the $380 million approved by Congress in March to help safeguard U.S. voting systems from cyberattacks to be distributed to states later this week.
DHS is assisting 48 states with election security and handed out a chart at the briefing to members seen by Reuters that said states need to have auditable systems; spend time on planning, training and drills; and should "consider investing in full system architecture reviews."
Russia among others
Representative Michael McCaul, a Texas Republican who chairs the House Intelligence Committee, said after the briefing that members were concerned that "not only Russia but possibly other foreign adversaries are now going to start looking at how they can meddle in the midterm elections and we need to be prepared. We were caught off guard last time."
U.S. intelligence agencies have concluded that Russian leadership at a very high level was involved in the attempt to interfere in the U.S. election in order to boost President Donald Trump's candidacy. Russia has denied interfering in U.S. elections.
Several Democrats said after the briefing that they were worried that the federal government was not doing enough to safeguard elections. "I think there is a lot of concern that we are not up to par," said Representative Jan Schakowsky, an Illinois Democrat.
DHS said in March it is prioritizing election cybersecurity above all other critical infrastructure it protects. The agency has said that 21 states had experienced initial probing of their systems from Russian hackers in 2016 and that a small number of networks were compromised, but that there remained no evidence any votes were actually altered.
Representative Adam Schiff of California, the top Democrat on the Intelligence Committee, told reporters after the briefing the federal government should quickly alert states if they learn of election system hacking.
He also wants a "real-time communications channel" between the intelligence community and technology companies in order to assure that internet firms are notified if evidence emerges that Russia is creating fake Facebook pages or taking other actions to try to influence the elections.
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The U.S. Department of Justice is expanding an internal probe into whether there was any political motivation when the FBI first began investigating Russian meddling in 2016 during the presidential election. President Donald Trump met with top Justice Department officials Monday following his claim via Twitter that the FBI used an informant to spy on his campaign. It was Trump's latest in a series of escalating attacks on the Russia probe led by special counsel Robert Mueller. VOA national correspondent Jim Malone has more from Washington.
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The United States and China are nearing a deal to lift the seven-year ban on the sale of American-made components to the giant Chinese telecommunications company ZTE, part of ongoing trade talks between the world's two biggest economies.
Details of the pact are still being worked out, but U.S. news accounts Tuesday said that as part of the accord, ZTE would make major changes in its management and possibly pay additional penalties beyond the $1.2 billion fine the U.S. imposed on it last year for violating U.S. bans on trade with Iran and North Korea.
U.S. President Donald Trump last week said he was working with Chinese President Xi Jinping to rescue ZTE "to get back into business, fast." Trump said "too many jobs in China" were being lost after the U.S. banned the sale of parts from American companies that ZTE needed to make its consumer products, shutting ZTE manufacturing operations. The U.S. leader said, "Commerce Department has been instructed to get it done!"
While some U.S. officials said the penalties against ZTE — the fine and the ban on sale of U.S. components until 2025 — were a law enforcement action, Trump linked the issue to ongoing trade and tariff disputes with China. The two countries over the weekend called off the threat of imposing higher tariffs on billions of dollars of each other's exports, and China has agreed to "substantially reduce" the $375 billion annual trade surplus it has over the U.S. by buying more American goods.
The size of any possible new fine on ZTE has not been disclosed.
On Sunday, White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow said, "Do not expect ZTE to get off scot-free. Ain't going to happen."
U.S. Senator Marco Rubio, who lost the 2016 Republican presidential nomination to Trump, voiced opposition to the pending settlement of the ZTE dispute, saying Washington had "surrendered" to Beijing. The Florida lawmaker said he would try to block it.
"Making changes to their board and a fine won't stop them from spying and stealing from us. But this is too important to be over. We will begin working on veto-proof congressional action," Rubio said on Twitter.
Meanwhile, China announced that on July 1 it will cut tariffs on most imported cars from 25 percent to 15 percent, still well above the 2.5 percent levy the U.S. imposes on cars imported from overseas.
The announcement by China's finance ministry follows a pledge by Xi last month to lower the import duties and to ease foreign ownership restrictions for the Chinese auto industry.
Trump repeatedly mentioned the 25 percent automobile tariff as a key trade barrier between the two countries.
On Monday, Trump said new trade between China and the U.S. will especially benefit U.S. farmers.
"Under our potential deal with China, they will purchase from our Great American Farmers practically as much as our Farmers can produce," he said on Twitter.
In another comment, he said China "has agreed to buy massive amounts of ADDITIONAL Farm/Agricultural Products - would be one of the best things to happen to our farmers in many years!"
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The fate of President Donald Trump's summit with Kim Jong Un remains uncertain after a series of provocative statements from North Korea. But even if history isn't made, a commemorative coin created by members of a White House military unit forever memorializes what could have been.
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North Korean media stepped up their rhetorical attacks on South Korea and joint military exercises with the United States, warning Tuesday that a budding detente could be in danger.
State media unleashed three strongly worded commentaries slamming Seoul and Washington for the maneuvers and demanding Seoul take action against defectors it claimed were sending anti-North Korea propaganda leaflets across the border.
The official media had until recently taken a relatively subdued tone amid the North's diplomatic overtures to its neighbors, including a summit with South Korea's president last month and plans for leader Kim Jong Un to meet U.S. President Donald Trump in Singapore on June 12.
That first changed last week, when it lashed out against the maneuvers, cut high-level contacts with Seoul and threatened to “reconsider” the Trump summit.
One of the reports on Tuesday, which came as North Korea allowed an airplane full of foreign journalists into the country to cover the dismantling of its nuclear test site this week, accused Seoul of teaming up with Washington for military drills intended as a show of force and as a “war drill” against it.
It's not unusual for North Korea's official media to turn to hyperbole to make a point and the rhetorical barrage coincides with a visit to Washington by South Korean President Moon Jae-in. Strongly worded messages don't necessarily mean it is backing away from diplomatic negotiations.
But the North's abrupt sharpening of its words has raised concerns the Trump summit may prove to be a bumpy one — or that it could even be in jeopardy. Trump has suggested he is willing to walk away if Kim isn't willing to have a fruitful meeting and it appears both sides have agendas that remain far apart from each other.
Mixing ‘dialogue and saber-rattling’
There has been no indication that North Korea will cancel plans to dismantle the test site, an important gesture of goodwill. The North has also not suggested it will go back on its promise to halt underground testing and launches of intercontinental ballistic missiles.
But it did ban South Korean journalists from the trip to the nuclear site. And the language Tuesday offered a veiled threat that talks could be harmed.
“Dialogue and saber-rattling can never go together,” said the commentary published in Minju Joson, one of the country's four main daily newspapers.
“There are some arguments describing the improvement of the situation on the Korean Peninsula as `result of hardline diplomacy' of the U.S. and `result of sustained pressure,’” said another, by the official KCNA news agency. “It seriously chills the atmosphere of the DPRK-U.S. dialogue and is of no help to the development of the situation.”
DPRK is short for the Democratic People's Republic of Korea, the North's official name.
Yet another article lashed out at South Korean authorities for allowing defectors to send anti-North Korea leaflets across their border.
It noted that the two leaders agreed at their summit in the Demilitarized Zone last month not to conduct hostile acts against each other and said the authorities have an obligation under that agreement to block such actions, even by private citizens.
“If the North-South relations face a grave difficulty again owing to the provocation of human scum, the blame for it will be entirely on the South Korean authorities,” the report said. “They must know what price they will be made to pay.”
The tool, called Rekognition, is already being used by at least one agency to check photographs of unidentified suspects.
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"If there was any chance [of a turnaround], I think you would stay," Cramer adds.
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U.S. President Donald Trump asked New York state's highest court to delay a defamation lawsuit against him by a former contestant on his reality television show "The Apprentice" who claimed he sexually harassed her.
In a filing on Monday, Trump told the state's Court of Appeals that Summer Zervos' lawsuit should be put on hold because a sitting U.S. president is immune from being sued in a state court during his term in the White House.
Trump, who has denied Zervos' allegations, is challenging a March 20 ruling by Justice Jennifer Schecter of the State Supreme Court in Manhattan allowing the case to proceed.
Saying "no one is above the law," Schecter rejected Trump's claim of immunity over private conduct predating his becoming president.
An intermediate state appeals court on May 17 refused to halt Zervos' lawsuit, without ruling on its merits.
Trump said that refusal qualified as a "final appealable order" justifying intervention by the Court of Appeals.
Zervos' lawyer, Mariann Wong, said, "Defendant has lost his effort to stay this action twice already, and for good reason. No one is above the law.
"We look forward to proving defendant lied when he attacked Ms. Zervos for telling the truth about his unwanted sexual groping," Wong said in an email.
A preliminary conference before Schecter is scheduled for June 5, court records show.
Zervos accused Trump of subjecting her to unwanted kissing and groping after she sought career advice in 2007.
She came forward during the 2016 presidential campaign, and Trump called such allegations by women "lies." He also retweeted a post calling Zervos' claims a "hoax."
Zervos said Trump defamed her by branding her a liar. She is seeking a retraction or an apology, compensatory damages and punitive damages in her lawsuit.
South Korean president Moon Jae-in will meet with Donald Trump in Washington in an attempt to protect a potentially historic summit between the US and North Korea, Financial Times reports.
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Russia's parliament on Tuesday adopted a wide-ranging bill that could freeze crucial exports to the United States and imports to Russia from the U.S. and other countries.
The bill, drafted by leading lawmakers at the State Duma in response to the latest round of U.S. sanctions, lays out a wide range of restrictions for U.S. businesses in Russia and for cooperation with the U.S. Among other things, the bill allows the Russian president to "ban or suspend cooperation with a hostile state" and ban imports of goods from unnamed countries.
The original bill proposed specific restrictions to U.S. imports including drugs as well as banning crucial exports, such as titanium, to the U.S. But lawmakers toned it down to get rid of references to specific restrictions before adopting the bill.
Many lawmakers who backed the bill on Tuesday portrayed it as a warning to the West against further sanctions on Russia.
"Everyone who wants to impose these restrictions on our rights and on our citizens needs to understand that Russia will respond to this," lawmaker Andrei Isayev said speaking of Western sanctions.
Russia has been slapped with a flurry of sanctions relating to its annexation of Ukraine's Crimea in 2014, support for separatists in eastern Ukraine and the suspected meddling in the 2016 U.S. elections.
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