The page, posing as an activist group, was one of hundreds of fake accounts Russia used in an information campaign during the election, a revelation that has put Facebook on the defensive.
Posing as ordinary Americans on Facebook and building “warlists” of Twitter accounts, suspected Russian agents infiltrated last year’s election.
Though James B. Comey’s written statement removed a measure of drama from the proceedings, there appears to be bipartisan consensus that he will find a way to make more news on Thursday.
The results of their data analyses aren’t all that shocking. It turns out the president posts a lot, and people searched Google for information on immigration.
The president’s attack on fellow Republicans was only the latest and most high profile in the increasingly open warfare within the party.