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Today on "This Week," Glenn Greenwald - the reporter who broke the story about the National Security Agency's surveillance programs - claimed that those NSA programs allowed even low-level analysts to search the private s and phone calls of Americans.


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We use cookies and other tracking technologies to improve your browsing experience on our site, show personalized content and targetedanalyze site traffic, and understand where our audiences come from. To learn more or opt-out, read our Cookie Policy. Produced by Michael Kirk who worked on the award-winning NFL expose League of Denialthe first half contextualized last year's leaked documents through interviews with government officials, whistleblowers, and journalists.

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It didn't include new revelations, but it captured the mood of a decade, when the intelligence community was given the power to prevent further terrorist attacks at any cost. As the world would learn inthe NSA used those broadly defined powers to store the phone records of millions of Americans, denying that it did so until faced with a leaked court order sent to Verizon. Tonight, the second half of the series will pick up that thread again, this time focusing on the NSA's relationship with Silicon Valley.

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If there's a key difference between the two halves, it's information availability. Part One focused on the call record "bulk collection" program, and some questions remain. What percentage of phone records, for example, are actually collected? But the issue has been widely debated in Congress and the courts, where a of cases are up for consideration by the Supreme Court.

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Leaked slides suggest that the agency has gathered s and other information from major tech companies like Apple, Google, and Microsoft, and that it's tapped directly into fiber-optic cables to find more data without their consent. Neither of these possibilities are things that major companies, which depend on the trust of their users, want to dwell on publicly, and their lack of comment means that there's less material to work with.

But it also underscores the documentary's larger point. The problem isn't simply that tech giants give information to intelligence agencies, or that the NSA has compromised their security. Smith's segment suggests that it's a more fundamental problem with the ad-supported web, which runs by collecting and selling user information.

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The clip above refers to a report that intelligence agencies had piggybacked on Google's own tracking cookies to follow targets, alleging that Google tried to retaliate after the article was published. The first part can be watched online now. Subscribe to get the best Verge-approved tech deals of the week. Cookie banner We use cookies and other tracking technologies to improve your browsing experience on our site, show personalized content and targetedanalyze site traffic, and understand where our audiences come from.

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President Obama, appearing Friday for his first news conference in more than three months, will no doubt be fielding tough questions on a new round of revelations regarding the NSA's top-secret electronic surveillance programs.


A frontal system will bring rain and mountain snow from northern California into Washington today, before advancing into the Rockies and Intermountain West on Monday.