Fox Sports is pleased to announce that the National Security Agency’s massive PRISM surveillance program has been shut down.
The program’s name was revealed in a report from the Intercept.
It was dubbed “Celestis” after a character in the NSA’s PRISM program.
The Intercept article reported that the NSA program was designed to track the identities of people communicating with foreign targets by intercepting their phone calls.
However, a number of legal experts say that PRISM’s spying on Americans is far more invasive than it initially appears.
The government has been able to track phone calls in bulk, but it has also been able identify the location of those communications, and it has been conducting a wide variety of other surveillance activities.
Those activities have allowed the NSA to monitor communications for more than 10 million individuals, including millions of Americans.
And those activities have also allowed the government to monitor the movements of millions of individuals, according to a new report from American Civil Liberties Union.
The ACLU report found that PRISMA, as it is known, is one of several programs that the government has used to conduct bulk surveillance.
According to the Intercept, PRISM intercepts metadata from all incoming and outgoing calls, as well as text messages, emails, and social media accounts.
It also monitors Internet activity, as does an even bigger program known as XKeyscore, which monitors Internet protocol addresses.
The ACLU also found that the programs “are capable of intercepting the contents of emails and text messages.”
As the Intercept article detailed, PRISEMA allows the NSA “to intercept a broad range of communications that fall outside of the traditional legal framework for surveillance.
It enables the NSA, for example, to collect emails sent between two Americans that are sent from the United States to the same email address from which the email was sent, and to intercept the content of those emails.
In addition, PRISCAS allows the government, without a warrant, to obtain the contents and content of an entire email address.”
The Intercept also reported that “the NSA has been collecting bulk metadata about millions of innocent Americans and has used this metadata to conduct warrantless surveillance of a wide range of American citizens, including American political figures, journalists, and U.S. citizens overseas.”
In another report, the ACLU detailed how PRISM has been used to collect data from the private email accounts of celebrities, including former President Barack Obama, who has also called for privacy reforms in the wake of the Snowden revelations.
The report stated that “it is likely that the PRISM data collected by the NSA under PRISM was used by the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA) to gather bulk metadata on the email accounts and web browsing histories of celebrities.
In its application to obtain that metadata, NGA stated that ‘we collect and process the information we need to provide the NSA with intelligence about our enemies.'”
The ACLU said the data collected under PRISMSa included the names of individuals who have used private email addresses, as opposed to the full email address used to send an email.
According the Intercept report, NAGA “also used that metadata to determine which of the celebrities whose email addresses were being collected were associated with particular foreign intelligence targets.”
“It’s clear that the FBI has been abusing PRISM and PRISCAs data to track Americans and journalists,” said ACLU staff attorney Catherine Crump.
“The FBI can’t claim that this program was targeted at foreign intelligence, but if it’s true, then the government is abusing the surveillance powers of one of the most powerful tools at its disposal to conduct domestic spying against Americans.
If the government can collect that data from millions of private citizens, why can’t it collect that information from the email addresses of Americans?”