When you know you are being watched

A poll in 13 countries by Amnesty International reveals how most people oppose surveillance of citizens but are less concerned about the targeting of foreign nationals. Knowing we are being watched may also be restricting our use of the Internet to obtain health advice. Guardian

Download the film citizenfour

It is legal: https://twitter.com/Cryptomeorg/status/566616227582582785 File: Citizenfour.2014.HDRiP.avi Size: 1GB magnet:? xt=urn:btih:799e43f3aff3fa9af8b7bfc2950501721829ddee&dn=+Citiz enfour.2014.HDRiP+Xvid&tr=udp%3A%2F%2Fopen.demonii.com%3A1337& tr=udp%3A%2F%2Ftracker.coppersurfer.tk%3A6969&tr=udp%3A%2F%2Ft racker.leechers- paradise.org%3A6969&tr=udp%3A%2F%2Fexodus.desync.com%3A6969 More links: https://archive.org/details/LauraPoitrasCitizenfour

NSA wants all the internet

The NSA’s mass surveillance is just the beginning. Documents from Edward Snowden show that the intelligence agency is arming America for future digital wars — a struggle for control of the Internet that is already well underway. Der Spiegel

Prying Eyes: Inside the NSA’s War on Internet Security

US and British intelligence agencies undertake every effort imaginable to crack all types of encrypted Internet communication. The cloud, it seems, is full of holes. The good news: New Snowden documents show that some forms of encryption still cause problems for the NSA. Der Spiegel

Secure it all

Web Encryption Gets Stronger and More Widespread: 2014 in Review EFF

The NSA owns your phone.

For the NSA, the task was easy. The agency had already obtained technical information about the cellphone carriers’ internal systems by spying on documents sent among company employees, and these details would provide the perfect blueprint to help the military break into the networks. The//Intercept

Edward Snowden wins Swedish human rights award

Whistleblower Edward Snowden received several standing ovations in the Swedish parliament after being given the Right Livelihood award for his revelations of the scale of state surveillance. Guardian

U.S. Marshals are listening to you

The Justice Department is scooping up data from thousands of mobile phones through devices deployed on airplanes that mimic cellphone towers, a high-tech hunt for criminal suspects that is snagging a large number of innocent Americans, according to people familiar with the operations. WSJ

An interview with Laura Poitras

‘What the War on Terror Actually Looks Like’: Laura Poitras on Citizenfour An interview with the filmmaker as her documentary on mass surveillance hits theaters The Atlantic