- What exactly is ‘too adult’ for Disney+? 3 Years Ago
- How tall is Michael Bloomberg? 3 Years Ago
- The ’24 hours to respond’ meme holds celebrities to a higher standard Monday 8:46 PM
- Twitter users miss the kids who walked in on their dad’s interview Monday 8:40 PM
- ‘The Thing About Men’ Twitter hashtag is full of sarcasm and misogyny Monday 7:27 PM
- This woman said Hillary Clinton losing the 2016 election gave her PTSD, and people are furious Monday 6:45 PM
- Vanessa Bryant files a lawsuit against helicopter company after deaths of Kobe and Gianna Monday 5:49 PM
- Michael Jordan cries at Kobe Bryant memorial, jokes about creating a new meme Monday 4:43 PM
- Woman’s boyfriend says it’s him or the frogs—Reddit says choose the frogs Monday 4:22 PM
- Greyhound buses will no longer allow Border Patrol checks Monday 4:04 PM
- ‘Eat Them To Defeat Them’ is oddly about vegetables—not about eating the rich Monday 3:26 PM
- Marco Rubio mocked for filming talking while driving socialism critique Monday 2:54 PM
- QAnon believer asks Trump’s campaign press secretary who Q is Monday 2:36 PM
- Octavia Spencer has discovered ‘Ma’ memes—and she can’t get enough Monday 2:09 PM
- Meet the anti-Greta Thunberg, a climate ‘skeptic’ funded by the oil industry Monday 1:12 PM
As with all Podesta Email dumps, this certainly isn’t curated in the least bit. You’re looking at the correspondences of a man who gets campaign form emails from senate candidates, desperate pleas to connect on LinkedIn, and quite a few newsletters from Foot Locker.
So, how’s that whole “leaking for the sake of leaking” thing going?
To the exquisite creep who got my # off Wikileaks, I was gonna say: Jews don’t believe in hell
— Sam Stein (@samsteinhp) October 22, 2016
WikiLeaks used this latest round of Podesta Emails to tout its alleged decade long record of releasing authentic documents.
“Over the 12 weeks marking the WikiLeaks anniversary, we will be producing [a] Top 10 Greatest hits to reflect on the ways WikiLeaks releases have impacted countries, regions and themes such as trade, spying, censorship, environment, banks etc,” the nonprofit touted.
It’s doubtful any of those greatest hits will include redactions of sensitive personal information but hey, that’s WikiLeaks for ya.
A former Weekend Editor at the Daily Dot, April Siese's reporting covers everything from technology and politics to web culture and humor. Her work has been published by Bustle, Uproxx, Death and Taxes, Rolling Stone, the Daily Beast, Thrillist, Atlas Obscura, and others. Siese joined Quartz in December 2016.