In the year since President Donald Trump took office, the number of classified emails that have been sent or received has climbed by more than 500,000 per month.

On Wednesday, the New York Times reported that “several hundred million” emails had been sent in the first six months of the year.

This is the equivalent of the inboxes of all the world’s citizens.

It is one of the highest rates of daily email usage that has been recorded.

It has led to accusations of a campaign of disinformation and propaganda by Trump and his allies.

But there are other explanations for the rise in the number.

The number of people who use email is relatively small compared to the number who read newspapers or listen to radio or television.

People in these groups use email less frequently than people in other groups, and they often prefer not to have their communications intercepted.

They also tend to have more diverse email addresses, and this is particularly true of people in the US.

It also depends on the email provider and the type of email account.

The New York Post’s Mike Cernovich reported that, from January 1 to February 2, 2018, the average number of outgoing emails in the United States from users in the email-only email address category was 0.8, and the average for users in all other email addresses was 1.3.

This was the same as the number for all other users of the same email address, according to a report by the Pew Research Centre, which tracks email use in the USA.

This suggests that the US email-delivery service providers are not using the same security precautions as their competitors in other countries.

However, other emails also seem to be being sent to and from people in their email addresses.

For example, on January 25, an email sent to an email address in the mail account of a professor of mathematics at the University of Pennsylvania was discovered to be a copy of one sent to the same address by a professor in Japan, which was sent via a different provider.

This appears to have been done to mask the sender’s identity.

But the professor who sent the email was not aware of the deception, and he was not penalised by the university.

The professor is now facing possible criminal charges.

Other messages sent to this address have not been detected.

Some email services have also been used to send out messages that were not intended for recipients, and some of the messages have been identified as spam.

In January, the FBI announced it had opened an investigation into the email account of one of Trump’s political opponents, Jill Stein.

Stein’s campaign received a batch of emails from a third party that appeared to have originated from the account of the Clinton campaign.

The emails included a link to a page on the Clinton website, which had links to advertisements and other information for a book, a video and a “promotional video”.

The FBI concluded that the Clinton’s campaign was the source of the spam, which it said had been generated by a third-party server.

The FBI also reported that the emails did not contain any identifying information.

But, as the New Yorker’s Paul Kane has reported, the emails included links to the Clinton Foundation website, and also included links that could have been targeted at Stein’s supporters.

A spokesman for the Clinton Campaign said in a statement that the campaign had received no emails from Stein’s account.

“As the Clinton Presidential campaign has said, no emails were sent by Jill Stein’s email account and the campaign has no knowledge of any such emails,” the statement said.

The spokesman said that the email addresses associated with the Clinton emails were different from the emails associated with any other accounts on the campaign.

This could be because of a different, and more limited, set of policies that were in place for the emails, or it could also reflect the fact that the former Clinton campaign had been alerted of the emails and had moved to block them, as happened to other accounts associated with former President Barack Obama.