Radio station 100,7 has contradicted the Chamber of Deputies' initial statement that nothing sensitive was made public in the "chamberleaks" incident.

Soon after the security breach was reported, Chamber of Deputies (Luxembourg's parliament) president Mars Di Bartolomeo said no security-related information had been made accessible to the public.

Revelations made Tuesday morning by Luxembourg public service radio station "100,7" now contradict his confident assessment.

In its latest report, the station claims that confidential documents including detailed maps of the Chamber buildings as well as information on bullet-proof windows were made available to the public during the lapse. Plans on how to improve the Chamber buildings' safety measures were reportedly also exposed.

On Monday, the Chamber officially notified Luxembourg's courts about the digital intrusion.

According to a Monday evening statement, the Chamber has retained lawyer Philippe Penning in order to get to the bottom of last week's incident.

While the Chamber said that it is aware of some internal issues, it rejects claims that confidential documents were easily accessible. Hackers had been trying to gain access to specific documents on the Chamber's websites for days, it claimed. The Chamber of Deputies describes this as a "conscious and targeted manipulation".

In case any misuse of confidential documents can be established, the Luxembourg's parliament has announced that it may take further legal steps.

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