Wikileaks published a searchable archive of more than 21,000 emails associated with the presidential campaign of Emmanuel Macron Monday morning, along with more than 50,000 additional unique emails it could not “verify.”

Macron, who was elected president and assumed office on May 14, initially announced his campaign had been hacked on May 5. In total, today’s “raw” Wikileaks archive includes 71,848 emails, 26, 506 email attachments and details for 4,493 unique email senders. Wikileaks only authenticated 21,075 emails marked with a green “DKM verified” signature for exchanges in which its DKIM anti-spam mechanism determined they were directly related to Macron’s campaign.

Read: Who Won The French Election? Emmanuel Macron Has Great Day

Wikileaks’ searchable archive for the “Macron Campaign Emails” allows for advanced DKIM verified searches as well as the ability to type in any word found in the messages’ content. Many emails simply relay news articles between campaign officials and PR personnel. Searches for any keyword, for example “Trump,” produces more than 1,200 results. However, the second listed result is simply an email with an AFP story link from March 16 that discusses “trolling” between German Chancellor Angela Merkel, U.S. President Donald Trump and Macron: “Ces trolls qui venaient du froid.”

This comes less than three months after France’s own presidential election was hacked on the final day of campaigning. Macron was facing off against Marine Le Pen in the French presidential election runoff. Campaign officials from Macron’s side claimed authentic and fake documents had been merged on social media to sow “doubt and misinformation” that would undermine Macron.

In February, Wikileaks' Julian Assange was at the center of rumors involving Macron having a homosexual affair that were circling the internet. 

Macron’s campaign put out a statement alleging the hack – which Wikileaks linked to on Twitter but did not claim responsibility for leaking – was putting “democracy at risk.”

"The En Marche! Movement was the victim of a massive and co-ordinated hack on Friday which gave rise to the diffusion on social media of various internal information," Mr Macron's "En Marche!” read the statement from the Macron campaign in May.

Wikileaks, which published the hacked emails from the Democratic Party in the 2016 U.S. presidential campaign, did not publish the May Macron information itself but did tweet links to the leak more than 15 times in the ensuing weeks.

On Twitter last week, Wikileaks’ Julian Assange and the Wikileaks account itself fired off several tweets regarding refugee law – something obviously dear to Assange given he’s been holed up in London’s Ecuadorean Embassy with asylum since 2012: “Amazing case at Inter-American Court may redefine refugee law (from min 46…Law behind France's Libyan ‘asylum processing hotspots’ is the same at issue in Julian Assange's detention.”