• World Submarine cable map

  • Super Hackers Reveal How Easy It Is to Steal Just About Everything VIDEO
    Britain and America spying on UK public VIDEO
    NSA eavesdropped on 125 phones numbers of top German officials VIDEO
    NSA can’t keep its secrets forever VIDEO
    UK Intelligence Agency illegally spy on Human Rights Group VIDEO
    'Cameron’s anti-encryption moves ill-thought out, leave no safe spaces to communicate’ VIDEO
    Friendly Spying: Wikileaks reveals NSA ‘economic espionage’ of French companies VIDEO
    Snowden: ‘Training Guide’ for GCHQ, NSA Agents Infiltrating and Disrupting Alternative Media Online
    Ed Snowden’s latest leaked documents open the lid on what is perhaps the most vindictive and disgusting aspect of the government-corporate joint surveillance state seen yet…

    This is Britain’s GCHQ how-to guide for Online Covert Action which, according to Glenn Greenwald (see links below) has been shared with US agencies like the NSA. Upon review, it can only be described as government-sponsored subterfuge of domestic society.

    According to these latest documents, there are paid government agent/contractor persons on social media posing as someone they are not, whilst on the payroll of the government. Their job is to befriend members of the alternative media, embed themselves in the ebb and flow of day-to-day communications, and then to engage in elaborate subterfuge – by any means necessary. The training exercise below uses terms like “befriend”, “infiltrate”, “mask/mimic”, “ruse”, “set-up”, “disrupt”, “create cognitive stress”, “use deception”, “ruin business relationships”, and “post negative information on appropriate forums” – all of which is not only illegal and morally bankrupt, but also runs completely contrary to the very fundamental ‘values’ and indeed founding principles, of a modern free democratic society or constitutional republic.

    Government targets in this malicious operation appear to be bloggers, activists, journalists, social event organisers and anyone else deemed to be a ‘emerging leader’ or voice in the public sphere, or alternative media online.

    This obviously extends way beyond the practice of employing paid ‘trolls’ to pollute comment sections and redirect forum threads – which still exists under both government and corporate umbrellas. Thanks to whistleblower Edward Snowden, the public – as well as moral individuals within government and the judiciary, might fully realise just how these sort of underhanded, and unlawful operations have sunk to the lowest possible levels. It’s not enough that the governments of both the UK and US are blanket spying on each other’s populations and then swapping data, but now we see how they are aggressively targeting individuals in secret, undermining them and eventually setting out to destroy them – and all the while employing organised deception (with the full backing of the state security apparatus) to achieve a series of said ‘outcomes’. That’s conspiracy to defraud, and it’s against the law in any modern civilised society.

    One has to pose the question: is this type of government sanctioned gang-stalking and conspiracy to defraud civilised? Most people would answer ‘no’ of course, but unfortunately most people are not making the decisions regarding these new malicious soviet-style programs in Britain and the US. It’s so comforting to know that the governments of Great Britain and the United States have allocated public money not only to spy on their own innocent citizens, but also that ample public money is also being spent to actively undermine free speech, derail small businesses, to entrap and intentionally defraud and defame unsuspecting citizens that are deemed targets by some secret committee – all carried out in an extrajudicial (outside of the law) way.

    Sounds very much like those horrific East German Stasi tales we all point to as history’s archetypal low-point of modern society. Those who know their history, know that this type of aggressive state attack against its own citizens has nothing to do with ‘national security’ or ‘terrorism’, but is merely a case of the state using its muscle against those who are shining a spotlight on its shortcoming and internal government corruption and criminal behaviour.

    By (almost) anyone’s metric, it’s a shameful chapter in history. Hat-tip to the team at The Rundown Live for compiling this comprehensive and important report…

  • NSA designed iPhone 5 VIDEO
    ‘Utter lies’: Greenwald debunks Sunday Times spin on Snowden VIDEO
    UK challenged over data collecting techniques outlawed in USA VIDEO
    Britain's GCHQ continues to use data techniques outlawed in America, say campaigners
    Privacy International files legal claim and calls for end to harvesting of ‘bulk personal datasets’ by UK following last week’s passing of USA Freedom Act

    GCHQ, the Cheltenham-based monitoring agency, is collecting “bulk personal datasets” from millions of people’s phone and internet records using techniques now banned in the US, according to Privacy International.

    In a fresh legal claim filed at the Investigatory Powers Tribunal (IPT), the campaign group calls for an end to the harvesting of information about those who have no ties to terrorism and are not suspected of any crime. The IPT is the judicial body that hears complaints about the intelligence services and surveillance by public organisations. The tribunal has received dozens of submissions in the wake of Edward Snowden’s revelations about interception of internet traffic by the US National Security Agency (NSA) and Britain’s GCHQ. The latest claim is partially aimed at highlighting a disparity between US and UK surveillance practices that has emerged, Privacy International (PI) points out, following divergent responses by legislators in Washington and Westminster.

    The passing of the USA Freedom Act last week curtailed so-called “section 215” bulk collection of phone record metadata – information about who called whom, and timings, but not the content of conversations. It was a victory for the libertarian cause and a restriction of state surveillance powers. By contrast, UK privacy campaigners say, parliament’s Intelligence and Security Committee (ISC) has confirmed that GCHQ is still collecting datasets relating to “a wide range of individuals, the majority of whom are unlikely to be of intelligence interest.” The coalition government also passed the emergency Data Retention and Investigatory Powers Act (DRIPA) last summer to preserve powers that would otherwise have been undermined by a European Court of Justice judgment.

    Two prominent MPs, Labour’s Tom Watson and the Conservative David Davis, were in the London high court last week challenging the legislation’s legitimacy. Commenting on PI’s new claim, its deputy director Eric King said: “Secretly ordering companies to hand over their records in bulk, to be data-mined at will, without independent sign-off or oversight, is a loophole in the law the size of a double-decker bus. “That the practice started, and continues, without a legal framework in place, smacks of an agency who sees itself as above the law. How can it be that the US is so much further ahead on this issue? With the USA Freedom Act now passed, the equivalent NSA power has now been curtailed before the debate this side of the pond has even begun.

    “Bulk collection of data about millions of people who have no ties to terrorism, nor are suspected of any crime, is plainly wrong. That our government admits most of those in the databases are unlikely to be of intelligence value… shows just how off-course we really are.” PI says bulk data sets retained by intelligence agencies may include a great variety of information, including telephone and internet records, credit reference reports, medical records, travel records, biometric details and even loyalty card schemes. Their claim also calls for the destruction of “any unlawfully obtained material”. A YouGov poll commissioned by Amnesty International released last week showed 56% of UK adults believed that Snowden, who worked for the US National Security Agency up until 2013, should have revealed classified information exposing US and UK government monitoring activities.

    GCHQ always makes a clear distinction between intrusive “mass surveillance”, which it insists it does not undertake, and “bulk interception” of electronic communications, which says is necessary in order to carry out targeted searches of data in pursuit of terrorist or criminal activity. In response to an earlier IPT ruling earlier this year, GCHQ said: “By its nature, much of [our] work must remain secret. But we are working with the rest of government to improve public understanding about what we do and the strong legal and policy framework that underpins all our work.”

  • Snooping is in the nature of governments – king of encryption Phil Zimmermann VIDEO
    Mass surveillance under the microscope VIDEO
    Who is Mr. Snowden? New documentary reveals whistleblower's personal story, escape saga VIDEO
    Freemason heavy GCHQ behind British stasi state VIDEO
    Spy Cables: Greenpeace among intelligence targets VIDEO
    UK surveillance under scrutiny VIDEO
    Big Brother Listens: NYPD gunfire tracking system raises privacy fears VIDEO
    UK Intelligence agency empowered to hack any device anywhere VIDEO
    Global security agencies rebrand ‘mass surveillance’ VIDEO

  • CCTV 14
  • CCTV 13
  • CCTV 12
  • CCTV 11
  • CCTV 10
  • CCTV 9
  • CCTV 8
  • CCTV 7
  • CCTV 6
  • CCTV 5
  • CCTV 4
  • CCTV 3
  • CCTV 2
  • CCTV 1