Sen. Kirsten GillibrandKirsten GillibrandWarren, Democrats urge Trump to back down from veto threat over changing Confederate-named bases Warren, Pressley introduce bill to make it a crime for police officers to deny medical care to people in custody Senate Dems press DOJ over coronavirus safety precautions in juvenile detention centers MORE (D-N.Y.) pledged Tuesday not to use “stolen hacked” materials during her 2020 presidential campaign.
In an email to reporters, Gillibrand’s campaign called on other 2020 candidates to join the pledge in response to Russia’s interference in the 2016 election.
“Russia is a foreign adversary of the United States, and we all must learn serious lessons from their cyber attack on our election systems in 2016. Russia will be back, and it is troubling that President TrumpDonald John TrumpSenate advances public lands bill in late-night vote Warren, Democrats urge Trump to back down from veto threat over changing Confederate-named bases Esper orders ‘After Action Review’ of National Guard’s role in protests MORE and his top aides are not only failing to hold them accountable but actually normalizing the idea of ‘taking information from Russians’ for political gain,” Gillibrand said in a statement.
“For my part, I vow that our campaign will not seek out stolen hacked information from foreign adversaries or knowingly weaponize such materials, and I urge my colleagues in the 2020 field to join in signing this pledge. Together we can send a clear message to those who seek to harm our democracy — at home and abroad.”
Gillibrand promised not to “participate, aid, or encourage hackers or foreign actors” in attempts to influence American election.
Her pledge also says “foreign actors attempting to negatively influence, participate in, or contact the campaign will be reported to the appropriate law enforcement.”
Special counsel Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) MuellerCNN’s Toobin warns McCabe is in ‘perilous condition’ with emboldened Trump CNN anchor rips Trump over Stone while evoking Clinton-Lynch tarmac meeting The Hill’s 12:30 Report: New Hampshire fallout MORE’s report last week detailed the “sweeping and systematic fashion” with which the Russian government interfered in the last election with the goal of electing Trump.
Trump’s attorney Rudy Giuliani said on Sunday that he thought there is nothing wrong with a campaign taking information from Russia.
“There’s nothing wrong with taking information from Russians,” Giuliani said on CNN’s “State of the Union.”
He added, however, that he would have urged Trump’s campaign to reject help from Moscow.
A campaign advisor for former Housing and Urban Development Secretary Julián Castro, who is also running for the Democratic presidential nomination, on Monday pledged not to spread disinformation from hackers.
“This campaign will not knowingly spread disinformation or reference materials that come out through criminal means like hacking,” Jennifer Fiore tweeted.
I’m in NYC with @JulianCastro today and he just answered a question about how his campaign will fight disinformatio. His answer: “It starts with us.”
This campaign will not knowingly spread disinformation or reference materials that come out through criminal means like hacking.
— Jennifer Fiore (@jennifer_fiore) April 22, 2019
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