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These leaks revealed a massive surveillance program that included interception of email and other Internet communications and phone call tapping. Some of it appears illegal, while other revelations show the US spying on friendly nations during various international summits.

Unsurprisingly, there has been a lot of furor. While some countries are no doubt using this to win some diplomatic points, there has been increased tensions between the US and other regions around the world.

Much of the US surveillance programs came from the aftermath of the terrorist attacks on the US in Concerns about a crackdown on civil rights in the wake of the so-called war on terror have been expressed for a long time, and these revelations seem to be confirming some of those fears.

Given the widespread collection of information, apparently from central servers of major Internet companies and from other core servers that form part of the Internet backbone, activities of millions if not billions of citizens have been caught up in a dragnet style surveillance problem called PRISM, even when the communication has nothing to do with terrorism. One of the major concerns in the US has been how members of the US Congress themselves were not aware at how vast the activities were.

Glenn Greenwald, the Guardian journalist that published the documents from Edward Snowden wrote a follow-up article a week after the initial revelations. She added that most of them in that session were astounded to learn some of this. And even the original author of the controversial Patriot Act, has argued that the current metadata collection is unbounded in scope.

He added that the vast majority of records collected have nothing to do with investigating terrorism, and asked, How can every call that every American makes or receives be relevant to a specific investigation? Greenwald also makes an interesting observation about partisanship and describes how in the Democrats were very clearly opposed to this kind of secret surveillance that Republicans had spear-headed in the aftermatch of the terrorist attacks.

And he contrasts that with how defensive Democrats have been this time round. He also points to this interesting YouTube video that summarizes this though read the article, too!

Defenders of these programs have often argued that if you have nothing to hide then you should not worry about this invasion of privacy. You should care about surveillance because you know people who can be compromised through disclosure: Those people are your friends, your neighbors, maybe your kids: You should care about surveillance because once the system for surveillance is built into the networks and the phones, bad guys or dirty cops can use it to attack you.

Privacy, it appears, is totally essential for the powerful and completely worthless for the rest of us. Citizens who had done nothing wrong, declared Uncle Hague, had nothing to fear from comprehensive surveillance.

As Stephen Fry observed in an exasperated tweet: I can think of thousands of people who have nothing to hide, but who would have good reasons to worry about intrusive surveillance. Journalists seeking to protect their sources, for example; NHS whistleblowers; people seeking online help for personal psychological torments; frightened teenagers seeking advice on contraception or abortion; estranged wives of abusive husbands; asylum seekers and dissident refugees; and so on.

This included setting up fake Internet cafes, installing spyware such as keyloggers, and intercepting emails. It has often been thought that all governments would like to or do perform some form of spying and espionage during international meetings, and it is sometimes in the national interest to do so or at least can be argued that way.

In addition, as the journal Foreign Policy revealed, the US spied on its own citizens as far back as the Vietnam war, including spying on two of its own sitting senior senators and prominent figures such as Martin Luther King, boxer Muhammad Ali, and others. But it has been rarely possible to prove such suspicions, until now.

Finally, the if you have nothing to hide argument misses a fundamental point; having such vasts amount of data, potentially unnecessarily when collected via a dragnet style system, is awaiting abuse. The NSA and others currently claim they are not abusing their roles but we have already heard them lie to Congress, so they are already facing public trust issues which is hard for a secretive organization anyway , but with all this data, it is the potential to abuse it internally, or through hacks, etc that is the privacy concern here.

Secrecy especially in a democracy by-passes checks and balances. In the case of the US, who strongly claim there is legal and judicial oversight in these things, it is still done in secrecy; it is not clear how much personal data of ordinary citizens of the US and rest of the world is caught in this.

It was claimed that the NSA had some kind of backdoor or direct access to the vasts amount of data these companies have on their users, which the Internet titans vigorously denied. In some ways, these denials appear to be spin as companies have to comply with legal surveillance requests and the information may not technically be shared via backdoors.

On the other hand, companies are not legally allowed to acknowledge certain types of intelligence requests so legally there can be vasts amounts of data sharing but the secrecy surrounding it means it is not clear how much privacy invasion is legitimate or not. But at the very least it emerged there were possibly thousands of requests for virtually all data for various users they would target. And that the NSA were able to capture a vast amount of Internet data.

Edward Snowden told the Hong Kong-based South China Post that there had been more than 61, hacking operations globally , with hundreds of targets in Hong Kong and on the [Chinese] mainland. We hack network backbones—like huge Internet routers, basically—that give us access to the communications of hundreds of thousands of computers without having to hack every single one, Snowden added.

And some companies are only too willing to sell to the US government to support these activities. For example, Inter Press Service notes a Californian company offering US government agencies software to intercept signals on undersea cables that can be used to analyze all sorts of popular Internet services, such as Gmail, Yahoo!

Mail, Facebook, Twitter, etc. It is interesting to note that a few months earlier the US was resisting what seemed like international efforts to put the stewardship of the Internet in the hands of the United Nations rather than being a decentralized system though with the US having final say over the changes to certain aspects of the core, or root, Internet servers. At the time, much of the technology community and others argued that the US is a good defender of the Internet and helped create it in the first place , and that putting it into the hands of the UN was really the agenda of nations like Russia, China and others with questionable records on human rights.

Examples such as surveillance and censorship were given as reasons to not trust other governments. And forums and blogs were filled with the usual over-simplistic UN-bashing that the US is often known for. The US, by comparison, probably rightly argued that the current decentralized system works well.

Internet giants such as Google also weighed in along similar lines , as did various Internet freedom activist organizations and individuals. Unfortunately, even with the current system, governments unfortunately can sensor large portions of the Internet if they want to. But as the recent spying episode has revealed as well, this is perhaps another reason for the US not wanting to relinquish control of such a globally valuable resource.

Being able to tap into some of the core Internet servers, many of which are based in the US or US-friendly nations, gives it an advantage of other countries and entities. In other words, if even within the current system countries like China and Russia can censor and monitor the Internet why do they care about wanting more control? Larry Geller gives an example:. They know that if their cell phones are powered on, someone in the US knows where they are. So they avoid using the systems that the NSA is tracking.

Those whose data does get recorded and analyzed are overwhelmingly ordinary citizens—of this and other countries.

The recent leaks by Edward Snowden may revive pressure to move to more local control of data flows to prevent US spying. Perhaps not so much. But Putin may care that his own phone calls are on file someplace in Utah. Lost in that concern is the privacy of non-US citizens. It almost appears that mainstream US media are not too worried about that. But citizens around the world are rightly out-raged.

Not only do people around the world rely on these services, but those companies rely on people around the world using their services too. Being global services, the idea of nation states and citizen rights have not really evolved quickly enough to cater for the changes being brought about by the Internet. Breaking UN protocol at a General Assembly meeting of all members states Brazil strongly criticized the US for illegally infiltrating its communications network, intercepting phone calls, and breaking into the Brazilian Mission to the United Nations.

President Dilma Rousseff dismissed the US argument that such activities were to counter terrorism. Instead, she argued, corporate information — often of high economic and even strategic value — was at the center of espionage activities. Leading technology web site, Ars Technica , also adds that the NSA also runs a bugging program in more than 80 embassies and consulates around the world , under a program called the Special Collection Service , an intensive program that has little or nothing to do with warding off terrorists, according to Der Spiegel.

When Edward Snowden made his revelations he hoped the focus would be on the issues, not on him or his plight. But as many have known for many years, the US mainstream media is rarely able to do reporting of serious issues ; sensationalism and focusing on individuals are easier to do compared to tackling core issues which can hold power to account be it government, corporate or otherwise.

In the US, much of the focus had become about whether he was a traitor or not; he felt there was no chance of a fair trial in the US because the US had openly accused and judged him of treason. In response to questions about whether he was a traitor he added.

US officials also provide misleading or directly false assertions about the value of these programs, as they did just recently with the Zazi case, which court documents clearly show was not unveiled by PRISM. Journalists should ask a specific question: Then ask how many individual communications were ingested to achieve that, and ask yourself if it was worth it.

Bathtub falls and police officers kill more Americans than terrorism, yet we've been asked to sacrifice our most sacred rights for fear of falling victim to it.

This is a man who gave us the warrantless wiretapping scheme as a kind of atrocity warm-up on the way to deceitfully engineering a conflict that has killed over 4, and maimed nearly 32, Americans, as well as leaving over , Iraqis dead. Being called a traitor by Dick Cheney is the highest honor you can give an American. When asked how the treatment of other whistleblowers influenced him, he had a profound challenge for President Obama:.

Binney, Drake, Kiriakou, and Manning are all examples of how overly-harsh responses to public-interest whistle-blowing only escalate the scale, scope, and skill involved in future disclosures. Instead, these draconian responses simply build better whistleblowers.

This disclosure provides Obama an opportunity to appeal for a return to sanity, constitutional policy, and the rule of law rather than men.

He still has plenty of time to go down in history as the President who looked into the abyss and stepped back, rather than leaping forward into it.

I would advise he personally call for a special committee to review these interception programs, repudiate the dangerous State Secrets privilege, and, upon preparing to leave office, begin a tradition for all Presidents forthwith to demonstrate their respect for the law by appointing a special investigator to review the policies of their years in office for any wrongdoing. There can be no faith in government if our highest offices are excused from scrutiny — they should be setting the example of transparency.

His revelations ultimately leading to a series of laws aimed at curbing government abuses. He was recently interviewed by the excellent Democracy Now! This web site will probably not be able to keep up with new revelations as they are published.

However, there are a number of sites that are worth following on this issue. In addition, the IPS news feed that this site carries will also cover this. Here are a number of web sites that have further information and can cover this story as it happens far quicker than this web site can:.

Friday, January 26, Despite their release and Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn's promise earlier this month to free political prisoners, Ethiopia's use of imprisonment, harassment, and surveillance means that the country continues to be a hostile environment for journalists. Monday, November 20, Nov 20 IPS - "The present government has taken measures that go beyond anything the previous military juntas did", according to legal expert Sercan Aran of the trade union confederation KESK.

The army has previously registered personal data and the private political opinions of suspected dissidents, but always under secrecy. Tuesday, July 18, Tuesday, February 21, Most observers attribute this to the political agendas of its main sponsors.


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