The Nation is a mega liberal website that agrees with progressives 121% of the time. Evidently the same people that came up with this number is the same one handling voter registration in California.
That is why it’s so surprising that The Nation has published an article proving that the DNC was never hacked. The emails were leaked. This is not a theory — they have hard and irrefutable evidence. The investigation took so long because none of the investigators had access to the meta data on the emails.
According to the report:
Time stamps in the metadata indicate the download occurred somewhere on the East Coast of the United States—not Russia, Romania, or anywhere else outside the EDT zone.
What is the maximum achievable speed? Forensicator recently ran a test download of a comparable data volume (and using a server speed not available in 2016) 40 miles from his computer via a server 20 miles away and came up with a speed of 11.8 megabytes per second—half what the DNC operation would need were it a hack. Other investigators have built on this finding. Folden and Edward Loomis say a survey published August 3, 2016, by www.speedtest.net/reports is highly reliable and use it as their thumbnail index. It indicated that the highest average ISP speeds of first-half 2016 were achieved by Xfinity and Cox Communications. These speeds averaged 15.6 megabytes per second and 14.7 megabytes per second, respectively. Peak speeds at higher rates were recorded intermittently but still did not reach the required 22.7 megabytes per second.
“A speed of 22.7 megabytes is simply unobtainable, especially if we are talking about a transoceanic data transfer,” Folden said. “Based on the data we now have, what we’ve been calling a hack is impossible.” Last week Forensicator reported on a speed test he conducted more recently. It tightens the case considerably. “Transfer rates of 23 MB/s (Mega Bytes per second) are not just highly unlikely, but effectively impossible to accomplish when communicating over the Internet at any significant distance,” he wrote. “Further, local copy speeds are measured, demonstrating that 23 MB/s is a typical transfer rate when using a USB–2 flash device (thumb drive).”
Time stamps in the metadata provide further evidence of what happened on July 5. The stamps recording the download indicate that it occurred in the Eastern Daylight Time Zone at approximately 6:45 pm. This confirms that the person entering the DNC system was working somewhere on the East Coast of the United States. In theory the operation could have been conducted from Bangor or Miami or anywhere in between—but not Russia, Romania, or anywhere else outside the EDT zone. Combined with Forensicator’s findings on the transfer rate, the time stamps constitute more evidence that the download was conducted locally, since delivery overheads—conversion of data into packets, addressing, sequencing times, error checks, and the like—degrade all data transfers conducted via the Internet, more or less according to the distance involved.
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That proves beyond a shadow of a doubt that the Democrat Party narrative about Russian hacking is a lie and explains why the DNC refused to allow any federal investigation into their servers.
There is a lot of other evidence and if you want to read about the complete results of the investigation, go to The Nation.
- Former UK ambassador: Leaked DNC emails given to me by disgusted Dem whistleblowers
- Former UK ambassador: I’ve met DNC Wikileaks leaker, and it’s an insider, not a Russian
- Clinton hack Paul Begala: Hey, let’s blow up Russian agencies in revenge for election
- Law enforcement: No ‘direct link’ between Trump, Russian government
- Sheila Jackson Lee blames Russians, Wikipedia for leaked emails, gets educated by Wikileaks
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