Speaking to the BBC, Clinton spoke to British voters, saying, "Every person who votes in this country deserves to see this report before your election happens."
It is not clear exactly what will happen. the report says, but Brexit opponents We hope that the report – written by Parliament's Intelligence and Security Committee and based on details gathered by British spy agencies – may contain evidence of Russia's intervention before the 201
6 referendum Britain voted to leave Europe kiya Union. Details are also expected to be included in the 2017 election, in which then Prime Minister Theresa May lost her majority to the Conservative party in parliament, among other aspects, according to the BBC.
The British government argues that the detention of the report until after the elections is not unusual and is not intended to suppress details that would cast doubt on the legitimacy of the Brexit referendum and next year's general elections.
The report was "filed with issue 10 [Downing Street] and will be published on time," Conservative politician Michael Gove told Radio 4's radio program last week.
But when the EU commissioned its own report on foreign concerns
Some media outlets, including BuzzFeed News, reported that the unpublished report did not contain any specific evidence of Russian interference in British votes. from 2016 Two years ago iin May similarly stated that Russia did not successfully influence and directly influenced the Brexit vote.
But critics wonder why the most comprehensive report so far remains unpublished. They say that it was referred to the government in the middle in October, which would allow sufficient time for the document to be published before the December elections.
In an interview with the BBC, Clinton agreed with critics' sense of urgency, drawing a comparison with the results of the 2016 US election, in which she lost to Donald Trump.
"So there is no doubt about the role that Russia played in our 2016 election and continues to play," Clinton told the BBC. "I would hate to see this happen here."
USA. intelligence agencies say Russia has been behind several efforts to interfere in the 2016 election – a charge Moscow has challenged.
Clinton's criticism has echoed comments made by opposition members of parliament in recent weeks.
"What should Amylie Thornbury, the shadow secretary of the opposition Labor party, do on November 5th.
The Labor Party also said on Tuesday that it had experienced "complex and large-scale cyberattack" but claimed no data breach. it had happened. There is no indication that Monday's attack took place in Russia, but the incident has added concerns about possible interference in the British elections.
The secrecy of Downling Street also struck critics as strange, as other European governing bodies responded more quickly and transparently to similar concerns about foreign intervention.
Following the elections to the European Parliament in the spring, for example, the European Commission and its foreign policy body issued an initial report on foreign intervention efforts within weeks. By June, the EU's executive had come to a public conclusion, stating that "at this point, the available evidence does not allow the identification of a different cross-border misinformation campaign from outside sources specifically targeting the European elections.
However, the authorities identify misinformation efforts "from Russian sources" aimed at elections in a "sustained and sustained" way, which means "suppression of voter turnout and influencing voter preferences." of the social inability of media networks to refrain from such efforts – in a clear warning to social media giants in the US.
The report states that intervention has evolved in recent years.
"Instead of conducting large-scale operations on digital platforms, these actors, especially related to Russian sources, now seem to choose smaller, more localized operations that are more difficult to detect and expose," they wrote its authors.
As a result, the commission commits to deciding more specific countermeasures by the end of 2019. Meanwhile, British opposition members in parliament are worried that British voters will probably still be in the dark by now whether and if so, how their democratic processes were influenced almost four years ago.