Republicans not voting for Trump -
Gov Hogan - MD
Gov. Charlie Baker - MA
John Bolton - Former Nati Security Advisor
Gen McCraven -
R’s Voting for BIden
John Kasich - former Gov Ohio
Rick Snyder - former Gov. MI
Jeff Flak - former Sen AZ
Miles Taylor - Former HHS Chief of Staff
Tom Ridge - former Gov PA
Marc Racicot - former Gov MT
Michael Steele - Fomer RNC chair
Sen Murkowski AK
Undecided publicaly, but skeptical
George W Bush
Vermont governor says debate reaffirmed why he’s not voting for Trump
From CNN’s Gregory Lemos
Vermont Gov. Phil Scott told reporters Friday that even though last night’s debate was better than the first, he is still not planning to vote for President Trump.
“I want to again reinforce the fact that I am not voting for President Trump,” said Scott, a Republican. “Who I am going to vote for, who I am going to write in, or vote for has yet to be determined.”
Here’s an instance of attack on electoral systems - in Louisiana, which was averted with help of the LA National Guard. They use malware and seek funds after they shut down systems.
The Louisiana National Guard was called in to stop a series of cyberattacks aimed at small government offices across the state in recent weeks, according to two people with knowledge of the events, highlighting the cyber threat facing local governments in the run up to the 2020 U.S. presidential election.
The situation in Louisiana follows a similar case in Washington state, according to a cybersecurity consultant familiar with the matter, where hackers infected some government offices with a type of malware known for deploying ransomware, which locks up systems and demands payment to regain access.
Senior U.S. security officials have warned here since at least 2019 that ransomware poses a risk to the U.S. election, namely that an attack against certain state government offices around the election could disrupt systems needed to administer aspects of the vote.
It is unclear if the hackers sought to target systems tied to the election in Louisiana or were simply hoping for a payday. Yet the attacks raised alarms because of the potential harm it could have led to and due to evidence suggesting a sophisticated hacking group was involved.
Experts investigating the Louisiana incidents found a tool used by the hackers that was previously linked to a group associated with the North Korean government, according to a person familiar with the investigation.
That tool was described to Reuters as a remote access trojan, or RAT, used to infiltrate computer networks. But cybersecurity analysts who have examined this RAT - known as “KimJongRat” - say some of its code had been publicized in a computer virus repository, where hackers could copy it; making attribution to North Korea less certain.