U.S. officials face a major test on Tuesday, when voters cast ballots in the first national election since Russia’s interference in the 2016 race for the White House.
Authorities overseeing the elections have one goal: for Americans to feel that their votes are secure and free from foreign influence.
But officials acknowledge Election Day nevertheless will be subject to cyber threats.
Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen NielsenKirstjen Michele NielsenMidterm vote to set cyber agenda Migrant caravan members sue Trump over proposed border policies The Hill’s 12:30 Report — Trump touts Iran sanctions with ‘Game of Thrones’ meme | 4 days to midterms | Toss-up races key to Senate battle | Strong October jobs report MORE said that Tuesday “is going to be the most secure election we’ve ever had,” while adding that with “this dynamic threat, it changes by the minute.”
“The main important