President-elect Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpThe Memo: Will Mueller play hardball with Trump? Mexican presidential candidate vows to fire back at Trump's 'offensive' tweets Elizabeth Warren urges grads to fight for 'what is decent' in current political climate MORE dismissed talk of sanctioning Russia as some lawmakers and President Obama push for the U.S. to act in light of Russian interference in the election.

“I think we ought to get on with our lives,” Trump told reporters Wednesday night outside of his Florida resort, also casting doubt on the government's assessment that Russia hacked U.S. political organizations.

“I think the computers have complicated lives very greatly. The whole age of computer has made it where nobody knows exactly what’s going on,” he said. “We have speed, we have a lot of other things, but I’m not sure we have the kind of security that we need.”

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A host of lawmakers — both Democrats and Republicans — have urged the U.S. to issue sanctions against Russia for its interference in the U.S. election, which U.S. intelligence agencies say was intended to sway the election in Trump’s favor.

Trump said he hasn't spoken with lawmakers, such as Sen. Lindsey GrahamLindsey Olin GrahamSunday shows preview: Lawmakers weigh in after Texas school shooting Kim Jong Un surprises with savvy power plays Overnight Finance: Watchdog weighs probe into handling of Cohen bank records | Immigration fight threatens farm bill | House panel rebukes Trump on ZTE | Trump raises doubts about trade deal with China MORE (R-S.C.), who have called for a crackdown on Russia. 

"I don't know what he's doing. I haven't spoken to Sen. Graham," Trump said. "As you know, he ran against me."

The U.S. is expected to announce its actions against Russia on Thursday.

Since the CIA's findings, which were later reportedly corroborated by the FBI, surfaced earlier this month, Trump has dismissed them as inaccurate. Russia has denied the claims.

Russia is believed to have targeted the Democratic National Committee (DNC) and Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonTrump Jr. met with Gulf adviser who offered help to win election: report Voters Dems need aren't impressed by anti-waterboarding showboating After year of investigation, Trump can rightly claim some vindication MORE campaign chairman John Podesta with hacking and leaked thousands of emails to WikiLeaks.