The Democrats have been hacked again.
Guccifer 2.0 has swiped a trove of private cellphone numbers and personal e-mail addresses of Democrats in the House of Representatives, posting them online Friday night to the fury of some of the victims.
“What? What happened?” a vacationing Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-Manhattan) said when told of the theft by The Post — in a phone call to his personal cellphone.
“Well, I think whoever did it is terrible, it’s a crime, and I hope they’re prosecuted.”
Nadler called the attack “cyberterrorism,” adding: “Any hacking of data could be used potentially for terrorism.”
The documents appear to have been obtained through a hack of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee (DCCC) — the Democrats’ organization to elect its members to the House. The files were posted online by the anonymous “Guccifer 2.0,” the nom de hack of the same group that broke into the computer files of the Democratic National Committee in June.
“Hacking is just straight up theft of intellectual property. That’s all it is. Guccifer — whoever he, she or they is — are just common criminals using high-tech means to perpetrate criminal activity,” Rep. Hank Johnson (D-Ga.), another victim, told The Post.
The Democratic Party and Hillary Clinton’s campaign have suggested the hacks were done by or on behalf of the Russian government, to throw the election to Donald Trump.
“Someone is trying to play or get involved in our election cycle and our politics. Clearly it is . . . espionage,” Rep Gregory Meeks (D-Queens) said when told of the hacks by The Post.
The leaked documents also revealed scores of passwords DCCC staffers used to access computers and databases. To access GlennBeck.com, for instance, staffers used the password, “nutbag,” according to the hacked documents.