Posted February 09, 2018 06:04:58 When the National Security Agency and its allies invaded the country, it was an act of war.
It wasn’t even that long ago that we had the threat of terrorism.
Yet today we are being tracked and monitored for every possible reason, and all of our personal information is collected and shared.
The NSA, as a former CIA employee who worked for the CIA in the 1990s, knows that it is now the NSA that spies.
This is the story of how the agency came to know of the NSA’s spying activities and how the American people were unwittingly fed disinformation to bolster its case against the Obama administration and to justify its actions.
The Intercept was invited by the New York Times to discuss how the Obama Administration has made it impossible for the American public to see the truth about the NSA.
When the Guardian broke the story in June 2018, the Obama White House issued a statement saying the White House would investigate and take appropriate action.
But the Guardian was the first to report that the NSA has been monitoring Americans’ phone calls and emails.
When we visited the White Senate office building in Washington D.C. this week, we found a number of people, mostly people who had been involved in the reporting and reporting on the story, who had also been targeted.
The building was decorated with posters that said “NSA Spying.”
The signs read “SOPA/PIPA” and “NSA Surveillance,” and a sign outside said “Stop Surveillance.”
But there were also other signs: the name of the director of national intelligence, James Clapper, was prominently displayed.
And one of the signs said “We’re Watching You,” and another said “This is what happens when you don’t report it.”
We met with a former NSA employee who, after leaving the agency, has been a whistleblower for almost a decade.
He said that he was surprised by how much his job was being surveilled by the NSA, and how much information he was getting.
When I asked him about the spy activities that had been disclosed to him, he said that “NSA was aware of everything that I was saying, and then they actually made it happen.
I’ve been watching these things for over a year.”
When I started talking to these people, I noticed that they were upset that their government was monitoring their communications.
I asked them why they were angry, and they said that they felt that their privacy was being violated.
“It’s not just that I am upset because I am a whistleblower,” the former NSA staffer said.
“There’s a lot of other people who are feeling the same way.
They don’t know what to do.”
He went on to explain that the spying activity was the result of “a series of political maneuvers to weaken the resistance to the NSA.”
I asked how the spying was supposed to work.
The former NSA officer said that it was to make the public believe that the government had surveillance capabilities that were beyond what the government could actually show.
The spying, he explained, was the only way that they could be able to make their case that the surveillance was necessary.
This was the story I learned when I went to visit the White Houses office building.
I met with NSA employees who were on the phone to the White house communications team and told them about the spying.
They said that there was a concerted effort to undermine the resistance and that they knew it.
I also met with former NSA employees and a former intelligence official, who were told that the information was being shared.
“They had all of this information that they couldn’t show us, so they could show the public what was really going on,” the intelligence official said.
One former NSA agent told me that “it is almost impossible to know whether you’re being monitored by the government.”
I also asked him what he thought the NSA should do if the public didn’t report the surveillance.
The agency replied that it didn’t know, but that “the NSA will investigate and we will take appropriate legal action.”
The former intelligence officer then told me: “We have to ask ourselves what the NSA wants us to do in order to stop this.”
We then went to the office of Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., who is currently in Washington, D.E. He asked me about the Snowden revelations and the NSA programs, and I asked whether he thought it was appropriate for the NSA to monitor the communications of the American citizens.
I then asked him how he thought his constituents should be informed about the surveillance activities of the agency.
Udall responded: “The answer is simple.
The American people are the ones who should be informing them.”
He said, “If we want to know what the intelligence community is doing, we have to go to Congress.”
When asked whether the NSA was doing the right thing by not telling the American voters what the agency was doing, Udall said: “I think the right way to do it is not to