The Trump Administration has exhibited a number of behaviors leading to some questioning its level of cybersecurity.
There's Trump's alleged use of an unsecured phone, staffers' poorly guarded emails, and, it appears, Press Secretary Sean Spicer's failure to lock down a number of Internet site memberships.
Internet users recently discovered a public account on Venmo, a service used to give or ask for money, that appears to belong to Spicer, reports Mashable.
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That resulted in a flurry of donations and appeals, including a reimbursement request for mental health costs incurred in January.
There's also a solicitation for funds to support Bowling Green Massacre survivors.
Some people are giving.
One sent Spicer some money for gum, while someone else put up cash so the press secretary can buy a new suit.
Mashable reports another of Spicer's reported public accounts is his WHOIS page. It's available to anyone who would like to peruse the trove of public data the site has gathered about him.
That includes a Yahoo email address and the 16 domain names linked to it, one of which is called ratethereporter.com.
Then there is the late-January Twitter incident, in which Spicer tweeted out an alphanumeric sequence that looked a lot like a password and prompted some users to dig deeper.
According to Newsweek, "that investigation turned out to be a worthwhile one: What was discovered was that two of the most powerful Twitter accounts in the world, @PressSec and @POTUS, were linked to regular old Gmail accounts."