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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

RT

June 7, 2014

Edward Snowden's recent revelation that the NSA can bug cell phones even when they are turned off left some experts split on whether it is true or not. But a group of hackers claim that at least there is a way to protect your phone from spies' ears.

Snowden, who exposed the American government's secret mass surveillance program, has been making headlines in the media for almost a year with shocking details about the scale of snooping by the National Security Agency (NSA). In last week's interview with NBC, the former CIA employee yet again added to the spreading privacy panic when he said the NSA can actually eavesdrop on cellphones even when they are turned off.

RT

June 7, 2014

Leaked documents pertaining to the case against an American computer hacker currently serving a 10-year prison sentence have exposed discrepancies concerning the government's prosecution and raise further questions about the role of a federal informant.

The documents - evidence currently under seal by order of a United States District Court judge and not made public until now - shines light on several aspects of the case against Jeremy Hammond, a 29-year-old hacktivist from Chicago, Illinois who was arrested in March 2012 with the help of an online acquaintance-turned-government informant. Last May, Hammond entered a plea deal in which he acknowledged his role in a number of cyberattacks waged by the hacktivist group Anonymous and various offshoots; had his case gone to trial, Hammond would have faced a maximum of life behind bars if found guilty by jury. Articles published in tandem by The Daily Dot and Motherboard on Thursday this week pull back the curtain on the government's investigation into Hammond and reveal the role that Hector Monsegur, a hacker who agreed to cooperate with authorities in exchange for leniency with regards to his own criminal matters, played in directing others towards vulnerable targets and orchestrating cyberattacks against the websites of foreign governments, all while under the constant watch of the US government.

googleonlinesecurity.blogspot.com

by Stephan Somogyi

June 5, 2014

"End-to-end" encryption means data leaving your browser will be encrypted until the message's intended recipient decrypts it, and that similarly encrypted messages sent to you will remain that way until you decrypt them in your browser.

Your security online has always been a top priority for us, and we're constantly working to make sure your data is safe. For example, Gmail supported HTTPS when it first launched and now always uses an encrypted connection when you check or send email in your browser. We warn people in Gmail and Chrome when we have reason to believe they're being targeted by bad actors. We also alert you to malware and phishing when we find it. Today, we're adding to that list the alpha version of a new tool. It's called End-to-End and it's a Chrome extension intended for users who need additional security beyond what we already provide.

nbcnews.com

by Matthew Cole and Richard Esposito

June 1, 2014

US officials once disputed Edward Snowden's claim that he had raised questions about the agency's domestic surveillance programs before he fled the US, but now confirm that Snowden sent at least one email about the agency's practices to officials.

That email was released Thursday, offering the public a deeper look into Snowden's actions. In an exclusive interview with NBC Nightly News anchor Brian Williams, Snowden said he had warned the NSA while working as an NSA contractor that he felt the agency was overstepping its bounds. "I actually did go through channels, and that is documented," he asserted. "The NSA has records, they have copies of emails right now to their Office of General Counsel, to their oversight and compliance folks, from me raising concerns about the NSA's interpretations of its legal authorities. ... The response more or less, in bureaucratic language, was, 'You should stop asking questions.'"

thefreethoughtproject.com

June 1, 2014

The National Security Agency is collecting millions of images of people through its international surveillance network to be implemented in a number of other facial recognition programs, according to documents leaked by Edward Snowden.

Thanks to rapid advances being made in the field of facial recognition technology, the NSA is much better equipped to "exploit the flood of images included in emails, text messages, social media, video conferences and other communications," according to an article in the New York Times, co-written by Laura Poitras, who, together with Glen Greenwald, are the only two journalists to have received the leaked NSA documents. The NSA has the capacity to intercept "millions of images per day," as well as some 55,000 "facial recognition quality images." This latest milestone in US intelligence gathering, which goes a long way to putting the final touches on the much-feared Orwellian nightmare, gives the US spy agency "tremendous untapped potential," according to the 2011 documents.

benswann.com

by Joshua Cook

May 31, 2014

Last June, South Carolina Senator Lindsey Graham said on Fox News that he was "glad" that his data was being collected and analyzed.

"I'm a Verizon customer," he added. "I don't mind Verizon turning over records to the government if the government is going to make sure that they try to match up a known terrorist phone with somebody in the United States," Graham said. In an unaired clip of NBC News' interview with Edward Snowden, he explains that mass surveillance isn't making us safer and is just taking our rights and privacy away.

benswann.com

by Joshua Cook

May 29, 2014

In his first-ever interview with the MSM, Edward Snowden sat down with NBC's Brian Williams and offered his own insights on his alleged espionage.

Snowden recalled when his life changed when he released secret National Security Agency documents with journalists. "It was the most real point of no return," explained Snowden. And at that point he became the "most wanted man in the world," said Williams. But wanted for what? Snowden said he wanted to know. "If this has caused serious harm, I personally would like to know about it," he said. He added that no one in the U.S. government can point to instances of harm caused by Snowden's leaks. And if that's the case, "Is it really so serious?" Snowden wondered.

washingtonexaminer.com

by Ashe Schow

May 22, 2014

Unhappy with last-minute changes made to a bill designed to end the National Security Agency's bulk collection of American's phone and Internet records, Rep. Justin Amash voted against the bill.

The Michigan congressman, who was an original cosponsor of the USA Freedom Act, said he was "proud" of the work he and others did to promote the bill, but that he could not support the draft legislation as it is currently written. "This morning's bill maintains and codifies a large-scale, unconstitutional domestic spying program," Amash wrote on his Facebook page. "It claims to end ‘bulk collection' of Americans' data only in a very technical sense: The bill prohibits the government from, for example, ordering a telephone company to turn over all its call records every day."

chicagotribune.com

by Reuters

May 22, 2014

EBay Inc's description of how hackers got access to its entire database of 145 million user records leaves many questions unanswered as to how cyber criminals orchestrated what appears to be the second-biggest data breach in U.S. history.

The company has said hackers attacked between late February and early March with login credentials obtained from "a small number" of employees. They then accessed a database containing all user records and copied "a large part" of those credentials. The breach was discovered in early May and disclosed on Wednesday. Security experts and Wall Street analysts want to know how they got those credentials and if the employees whose information they used were entitled to unfettered access to its user database, which contains some of its most sensitive information.

forbes.com

by Hollie Slade

May 19, 2014

When the NSA surveillance news broke last year it sent shockwaves through CERN. Andy Yen, a PhD student, took to the Young at CERN Facebook group with a simple message: "I am very concerned about the privacy issue..."

There was a massive response, and of the 40 or so active in the discussion, six started meeting at CERN's Restaurant Number 1, pooling their deep knowledge of computing and physics to found ProtonMail, a gmail-like email system which uses end-to-end encryption, making it impossible for outside parties to monitor. Encrypted emails have actually been around since the 1980s, but they are extremely difficult to use. When Edward Snowden asked a reporter to use an end-to-end encrypted email to share details of the NSA surveillance program the reporter couldn't get the system to work, says Yen.

      

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