Cyber Security Centre offers to help the UK's political parties bolster their online security.
Diplomats ask U.S. Senate for help against interference from Russia, including cyber attacks, and insisted that sanctions imposed on Moscow should not be lifted anytime soon.
U.S. intelligence agencies have concluded that Russia sought to influence the presidential election to help Trump defeat Democrat Hillary Clinton.
White House spokesperson doesn't rule out Attorney General Jeff Sessions recusing himself, but other Republicans reject the suggestion.
Carlin said countries with upcoming elections should be prepared to offer forceful and timely responses to cyber attacks.
They said morale at the CIA and other agencies was already sagging because of disputes with Trump over whether Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered interference in the U.S. election.
European nations and NATO are setting up centers to identify "fake news", bolstering cyber defenses and tracking use of social media.
A newcomer to politics, businessman Trump has been at odds with U.S. spy agencies for months, disputing their conclusions that Russia used hacking and other tactics.
The allegations were in a two-page synopsis appended to a report presented by U.S. intelligence officials to Trump and President Barack Obama on Russian interference in the 2016 election, CNN said.
The report was the U.S. government's starkest public description of what it says was a Russian effort to manipulate the American electoral process.
The panel members would not be members of Congress.
Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe also fell victim to a cyber hack that used tools attributed to a Russian group.
Incoming chief of staff, after repeated questions, says the president-elect accepts the intelligence community's assessment of Russian involvement.
Russia mounted an information campaign ordered by Vladimir Putin that utilized multiple sources in an effort to help Donald Trump and discredit Hillary Clinton, report finds.
Declassified intelligence report claims Vladimir Putin personally directed a hacking campaign designed to harm Democrats and Hillary Clinton.
Putin ordered "an influence campaign" in 2016 aimed at the U.S. presidential election with the goal of undermining the democratic process and denigrating Democratic rival Hillary Clinton.
Senate Armed Services Committee, chaired by John McCain, hears testimony on Russian election-related hacking.
'Washington Post' report dismissed by Russia apologists and media skeptics.