Donald Trump speaking with supporters at a campaign rally at Fountain Park in Fountain Hills, Arizona on March 19, 2016.

Donald Trump speaking with supporters at a campaign rally at Fountain Park in Fountain Hills, Arizona on March 19, 2016.

There has yet to be a thorough investigation into exactly how much the Russian influence campaign affected the outcome of the 2016 election. The national intelligence community is prohibited from looking into domestic politics and Congress has refused to take up the cause.

So, University of Pennsylvania professor Kathleen Hall Jamieson has decided to try fill that void. In a new book she attempts to find out exactly what we do, don’t, and may never know. The book is called “Cyberwar: How Russian Hackers and Trolls Helped Elect a President.”

Guests

  • Kathleen Hall Jamieson Professor of communication and director, Annenberg Public Policy Center, University of Pennsylvania, home of factcheck.org; author of "Cyberwar: How Russian Hackers And Trolls Helped Elect A President"

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Russia’s 2016 Cyberattack: What We Do, Don’t And May Never Know

Tuesday, Oct 09 2018Kathleen Hall Jamieson has studied every presidential election since 1976 to see exactly what influenced voter opinion: How much of it was the ads? The debates? The media coverage? When looking at the presidential election of 2016, she decided to ask a different question: Just how much did Russian interference affect the outcome?