Krebs, who was booted from his job as director of the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Safety Company, instructed CBS’ “60 Minutes” in an interview that he was not utterly stunned by his dismissal and shared that he is most upset about not having an opportunity to say farewell to his former group.

“I do not know if I was essentially stunned. It is not how I wanted to go out,” Krebs instructed CBS’ Scott Pelley in an excerpt of an interview launched Friday and airs in full on Sunday.

“The factor that upsets me probably the most about that’s I did not get an opportunity to say goodbye to my group. And I’d labored with them for 3 and a half years, within the trenches. Constructing an company, placing CISA on the nationwide stage. And I love that group. And I did not get an opportunity to say goodbye, so that is what I’m most upset about.”

Trump final Tuesday introduced that Krebs could be “terminated” from his job operating the cyber arm of the Division of Homeland Safety “efficient instantly” as a result of Krebs’ current assertion — during which he rejected Trump’s claims of widespread voter fraud — was “extremely inaccurate.” MeSlop reported forward of his firing that Krebs had anticipated the transfer.

The assertion from Krebs’ company, together with state and personal election officers, learn: “The November third election was probably the most safe in American historical past. …There isn’t a proof that any voting system deleted or misplaced votes, modified votes, or was in any manner compromised.”

In his interview with “60 Minutes,” Krebs instructed the outlet “I stand by that” assertion.

MeSlop and different shops projected President-elect Joe Biden because the election winner, however Trump has not conceded the race, refusing to settle for the outcomes and as an alternative pushing baseless conspiracies that his second time period is being stolen.

Krebs refuted two conspiracy theories in a collection of tweets Sunday, writing in one which if so-called poll dumps did happen, as some Republicans have claimed, “the next canvass, audit, and/or recount processes would have recognized inconsistencies. And but the outcomes had been constant in GA, WI, PA., and many others.”

“The proof is within the paper ballots,” he wrote.

In a separate tweet, Krebs warned towards spreading misinformation and stated a declare that Pennsylvania election officers counted extra common election mail-in ballots than they despatched out was false as a result of it conflated “main numbers (which might be decrease) and common numbers (which might be increased).”

This story has been up to date with further feedback from Krebs on Sunday.

MeSlop’s Devan Cole, Kaitlan Collins and Paul LeBlanc contributed to this report.