The Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Federal Bureau, a division of the Treasury Department, have teamed up to develop a national database that includes the names, addresses, and social security numbers of individuals who have been identified as having been identified with suspected Russian election interference.
It also includes information about the financial, social, and other personal details of Russian individuals who are thought to have used social media to communicate with individuals in the United States.
The new database, which is expected to be publicly available in the coming weeks, was first disclosed by The New York Times on Monday.
The database is part of the FBI’s effort to counter fake news, including spreading false information about presidential candidates and election results.
The FBI, which has historically relied on social media for its anti-fake news efforts, was one of the first to use the information it gathered to build a database that is now being shared with other federal agencies.
This is part one of a three-part series on fake news.
(Part two is here.)
In the third part, we’ll take a closer look at how the new database may affect the fight against fake political ads and what to do if you are one of these people.
The data collected by the FBI and the Treasury department is not tied to any specific individual.
Instead, it includes information on people who have posted to social media and social media communities.
In many cases, the social media posts appear to be made by the same person, but with different identities, so the FBI can identify people who are communicating with each other.
But because the FBI has access to this information, the government has access too, and it is working with the companies that use social media, including Facebook, Twitter, Google, and YouTube.
The agencies are also working together to identify people with the same social media accounts that post disinformation.
The Department of Homeland Security also is collecting the information, which it uses to develop new malware, and the National Security Agency is working on a similar effort.
The Treasury Department will be sharing the data with the federal judges and officials tasked with enforcing election laws.
As part of that effort, the agency has begun using its own social media tracking system.
It has partnered with the University of Michigan and a local news outlet in Michigan, and will begin collecting data from the university’s computer system in August 2020.
The department will use the data to help develop more effective election security measures, the Treasury Secretary’s Office of Economic Opportunity said in a statement.
This information will also be shared with the states, the attorney general, and state election officials to develop more targeted election integrity efforts.
The government said the data will also help law enforcement determine whether the social networks are operating in compliance with state election laws, as well as with other U.S. election regulations.
The databases will be available to the public in 2018, and some states have already begun using the data in the new year.
The Trump administration has been under increasing pressure to share the data, with a recent report from the Government Accountability Office calling for the government to do so by May 2019.
The GAO also cited concerns that the data may be misused by Russian actors, and that the sharing of information may create the impression that the Russians had information that could compromise the election.
A number of the agencies involved in the development of the database are under scrutiny for their involvement in the 2016 election, with the Federal Elections Commission recently suspending the use of the data for any election-related purposes.
The bureau has since made an initial assessment of the results of the 2016 presidential election and determined that the Russian election meddling efforts had been limited to influencing voters in key swing states.
The Bureau of Investigative Journalism has also said that its analysis of the election data collected for its website has been limited and incomplete.
The New Yorker has also reported that it has received a request from the Federal Trade Commission to obtain information about how the data was gathered.
The information could also be used to build more sophisticated tools for election integrity monitoring.
In response to a request for comment, the FBI said it had received no such request, but the department was still working with DHS on the project.