By now you have all heard of the House Democrat’s IT workers from Pakistan who allegedly transferred tons of emails and documents from various Democratic reps, yet curiously has been defended by those they scammed.
That leads us to wonder what evidence they have on them. Add to that AWOL AG Jeff Sessions refusal to investigate them for some very strange reason and suspicions are raised. Now, we find out that Awan’s server that was left in the congressional building was stolen. And no one knows who stole it or where it went. This seems to be a recurring theme in Democratic scandals.
Imran Awan has allegedly sent the stolen records to his father in Pakistan, who is said to have turned them over to Pakistani officials. One has to wonder since he had full run of Debbie Wasserman Schultz’s computers if he is the one who stole the DNC emails and the Democrats are trying to see Awan get away with it to keep the Russian narrative alive. We may never know. But how did you break into Congress and steal a server without a single security camera picking you up? Think about it.
The Epoch Times reported:
In a behind-closed-door briefing to the House leadership in September 2016, the inspector general said their activity was suspicious in part because the IT workers had taken steps to conceal their identities.
“Excessive logons are an indication that the server is being used for nefarious purposes and elevated the risk that individuals could be reading and/or removing information,” reads a presentation by the inspector general that was not released to the public.
The inspector general also warned of the risk that the server could be used as a repository to store documents “taken from other offices or evidence of other illicit activity.”
The investigation had uncovered Dropbox accounts installed on at least two Democratic Caucus computers used by the IT workers, against House IT policy.
The two accounts associated with the Dropbox accounts on the computers each contained thousands of files.
“We have not been permitted to view content of the files on these workstations. However, based on the file names, some of the information is likely sensitive,” the presentation says.
The inspector general also warned House leadership that the accounts could have been used to exfiltrate information.
“While file-sharing sites, such as Dropbox, have legitimate business purposes, use of such sites is also a classic method for insiders to exfiltrate data from an organization.”
Server Goes Missing
Following a second briefing in late September 2016, in which the House inspector warned the House leadership of “continuing unauthorized access,” the investigation was moved to the Capitol Police in October.
It was not until months later, on Feb. 2, 2017, that the House sergeant at arms banned the IT workers from the House network.
The Democratic Caucus server, which had been identified by the inspector general as ground zero of the suspicious activity, had disappeared at that time.
Three senior government officials with knowledge of the situation told the Daily Caller News Foundation last year that it had been physically stolen.