The Trumps Are Playing to Their Base

The Trumptech Club, founded in 2013 by Trump and son-in-law Jared Kushner, has a $1.5 million endowment and $300,000 in assets, according to financial filings.

The group has no elected or appointed members.

The Trums also have a large number of donors and supporters, including former President Bill Clinton, former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie.

Trump has not publicly endorsed Trumpertech.

Trump is the most prolific donor to the Trumfech Club with $1 million in contributions, according.

Trump’s daughter Ivanka Trump, who was named the White House senior adviser on cybersecurity on Tuesday, has also contributed.

The billionaire businessman has been a big booster of Trumprtech, which advocates for the technology and development of a new cybersecurity framework that would include “cyber-attacks” against targets like “government organizations, banks, and other organizations that may be vulnerable to cyber-attacks.”

In a 2016 speech, Trump said he was in favor of cybersecurity, but did not provide specifics.

“I think cyber-attack is a very important issue.

I think it’s very important,” Trump said.

“And I think cyberattacks are very bad.”

The Tramps are not the only ones who have embraced TrumPrtech.

In April 2017, New York State Governor Andrew Cuomo signed into law a cybersecurity bill that requires the state to build a new network infrastructure.

It also calls for a $20 million investment by the state’s largest electric utility to fund “comprehensive network improvements.”

New York’s New York-Queens subway system has also seen increased cyber-threats.

Last summer, a cybersecurity company, BlackHole Security, announced that it had discovered a major breach in its network.

The company found that a “highly sophisticated adversary” accessed sensitive MTA and NY-Penn systems that were vulnerable to the cyberattack, the company said.

On March 15, a “malicious actor” used a vulnerability in the MTA’s systems to breach a private email server, which is part of the MTA.

The attackers also used a private vulnerability in a software vulnerability that was also found on a private MTA email server.

The MTA’s email servers were hacked on Oct. 19, and the MTA and the NYPD shut down the email server to prevent the public from learning about the breach.

The email server was later discovered to be compromised by hackers that also used the MTA email to obtain sensitive MTA data.

The attack, which was not publicly disclosed, was the first time the MTA has been targeted by a cyberattack.

A week later, the New York Times reported that a hacker had breached a private server belonging to a New York City government contractor and obtained sensitive MTA information.

The Times reported, citing a New Jersey law enforcement source, that the hacker had access to emails, passwords and credit card data.

That same month, the FBI revealed that a cyber-criminal stole personal information from the private email account of former New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin and the private emails of other officials in the mayor’s office.

On April 4, a week after the hack, New Orleans Police Commissioner Michael Harrison issued a statement saying that the city would continue to take steps to prevent unauthorized access to city systems.

In May, the city released an update on its “cyberespionage mitigation and security measures” and said it would be “making additional investments” to prevent future attacks.

The same day, a hacker called “Guccifer” released thousands of documents to WikiLeaks, including emails stolen from the Whitehouse and the Clinton campaign.

The information included personal data from more than 3,000 former White House staffers, including White House chief of staff and White House counsel Sally Yates.

In June, the WhiteHouse released a statement to address the issue of cyber-hacking.

“President Trump has called for a thorough review of all aspects of cyber security in order to strengthen the U.S. Cyber Command, which we do, and I am pleased to report that the President’s request is being fully considered by the leadership of our government and military,” White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said.

The White House said it was working with federal agencies to improve cyber security.

The FBI also issued a cybersecurity advisory in July.

It urged states to implement “best practices” in protecting private networks, such as limiting access to the network by private companies, limiting access by third parties, and encrypting all network traffic.

The advisory urged states that had not implemented any of these measures to do so by July 1.

The Federal Communications Commission also issued guidance in October, which said states could implement measures to improve cybersecurity in their cyber-protection systems.