The Russia scandal may have been the biggest happening of 2017 so far. Still, although plenty of effort was put into this investigation, the outcome has come fruitless each and every time.

Nonetheless, the infamous DNC hacking has been widely discussed, and a new report by Patrick Lawrence of The Nation just broke, revealing more than ever before.

The report was helped by numerous forensic experts and ex-national security intelligence officers, who looked into the hack.

And as much as the liberals like to call it a hack, truth of the matter is- it wasn’t. As it turns out, the DNC intel was purposely released, after being transferred to a hard disk.

Forensic investigators, intelligence analysts, system designers, program architects, and computer scientists all worked long hours to negate the DNC’s initial story of the ‘hack’ due to serious lack of evidence.

They managed to find that aside from the fact there was no clear evidence of the hack, there certainly was a leak, who downloaded the documents on a memory key.

This indicates a deliberate breach in order to prove something to America.

Another thing found in time of the analysis was that the timing of the download was too coincidental to be just a hack. This means that an insider must have had or allowed access to someone who could get the job done in a short time frame.  On July 5, 2016, 1,976 MB of data were downloaded from the DNC’s server.

The entire process took only 87 seconds. Do the math- this is basically 22.7 megabytes per second.

With the use of standard internet, this task would be impossible to carry out.

Here is how the experts explain it:

“A speed of 22.7 megabytes is simply unobtainable, especially if we are talking about a transoceanic data transfer,” Folden said. “Based on the data we now have, what we’ve been calling a hack is impossible.” Last week Forensicator reported on a speed test he conducted more recently. It tightens the case considerably. “Transfer rates of 23 MB/s (Mega Bytes per second) are not just highly unlikely, but effectively impossible to accomplish when communicating over the Internet at any significant distance,” he wrote. “Further, local copy speeds are measured, demonstrating that 23 MB/s is a typical transfer rate when using a USB–2 flash device (thumb drive).”

Whoever stood behind the entire operation was acting from the East Coast, as opposed to Europe.

The stamps that recorded the download are associated with Eastern Daylight Time Zone at approximately 6:45 pm.

The best guess would be a person working from Bangor or Miami. The story of a download happening from Russia or Europe is simply ridiculous. The way the data was handled and used, also points to an inside job.