Saturday, June 8, 2013

TOP Secret NSA Project - PRISIM: Records all activity you do on Facebook, Google, Yahoo, YouTube, and your email, and your phone

41-slide PowerPoint presentation outlining PRISM
Google and Facebook DID allow NSA access to data and were in talks to set up 'spying rooms' despite denials by Zuckerberg and Page over PRISM project.

It was claimed that the Silicon Valley companies involved in the PRISM program are Apple, Facebook, Microsoft, Google, Yahoo, YouTube, Skype, AOL and the lesser known Internet company PalTalk, which has hosted a lot of traffic during the Arab Spring and the on-going Syrian civil war.

However, only Facebook and Google have been shown to have worked toward creating 'online rooms' in which to share data with the government, according to the New York Times report.

The 41-slide PowerPoint presentation outlining PRISM was leaked to the media by a career intelligence officer, which the Post says had 'firsthand experience with these system, and horror at their capabilities.'
The unnamed whistle-blower reportedly said he was driven by the desire to expose the government’s ‘gross intrusion on privacy.'

41-slide PowerPoint presentation outlining PRISM

'They quite literally can watch your ideas form as you type,' the officer said.
The bombshell allegations come one day after it was revealed that the NSA has been collecting telephone records of millions of U.S. Verizon customers.

Mark Zuckerberg of Facebook and Larry Page of Google both strongly denied giving unfettered access to user data to U.S. officials, but it turns out both companies have, in fact, cooperated with governments requests.

Zuckerberg denied his company's link to secret government data-sharing scheme PRISM on Friday in a blustery posted message that described allegations that Facebook gave 'US or any other government direct access to our servers' as 'outrageous.'

41-slide PowerPoint presentation outlining PRISM

Now, sources tell the New York Times that both Facebook and Google discussed plans to create secure portals for the government 'like a digital version of the secure physical rooms that have long existed for classified information' with U.S. officials.

Companies are legally required by the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act to hand over whatever information the government asks for under the law.

But, as the New York Times reports, they are not required to make it easier for the government to get that information. This, however, appears to be what they've planned to do.

Meanwhile, Twitter is one company which has managed to keep mum in PRISM discussions.

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