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Who’s Spending More On CrowdStrike: Democrats Or Republicans?

Following President Trump calling out CrowdStrike in a call with the Ukrainian president, CRN took a look at which political committees and candidates for office have spent the most money with the cybersecurity vendor.

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Under The Microscope

President Donald Trump's name-checking of CrowdStrike during a July 25 phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky has brought renewed scrutiny to the role of the Sunnyvale, Calif.-based security vendor in investigating the 2016 hack of the Democratic National Committee (DNC). A record of the phone call was released Wednesday in response to pressure from the U.S. House of Representatives.

CrowdStrike has been an equal opportunity provider of endpoint security products and incident response services to both Democratic and Republican political committees and candidates for office, according to Federal Election Commission (FEC) data. CrowdStrike first made its mark in politics by tracing the summer 2016 DNC breach back to two hacker groups with suspected Russian ties.

Here's a deep dive into how much Democratic and Republican-affiliated campaigns and committees have spent with CrowdStrike, what they were buying from the cybersecurity vendor, and when they made their purchases.

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