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How the National Security Agency (NSA) can and should spy on you is still up for debate, but one thing is clear: Americans are increasingly uncomfortable with the NSA.
We can no longer take our privacy for granted.
Here’s a primer on how to avoid getting spied on, whether you’re an American citizen or not.
You can’t have it both ways.
A good defense against a government spying on you and spying on others is to use encryption.
The NSA and other intelligence agencies can’t read or listen to encrypted communications, but they can tap into them for other purposes.
If you want to keep your online communications secure, you’ll need to use software like Tor, which encrypts the data flowing through your computer.
That means you can’t get into your Gmail or Facebook accounts and see your passwords, and the NSA won’t know that your communications are encrypted.
If it’s not clear whether you are or aren’t being spied upon, consider encrypting your data before sending it to someone.
And if you have a business, consider installing a firewall on your network.
But it’s a lot easier to protect yourself online than offline.
If the NSA is spying on your computer, you can always turn off your Internet connection and log on again with a different IP address, or you can disable a device that can log on remotely.
It’s easy to be paranoid.
The FBI, for example, has used malware to spy on hundreds of thousands of people.
That’s not a new phenomenon, and it’s one reason people fear the government.
But the NSA’s spying is far more extensive than any other federal agency.
In the last three years, the agency has collected billions of documents, including more than 2.5 million emails.
Its goal is to make sure that we don’t let anyone in or out of the country without our permission.
To protect us, the NSA has spent billions on spying, using technology to collect data that can’t be read by the government and the public, according to the New York Times.
Its capabilities have been used to hack into iPhones, steal credit card data, hack into hospitals, steal the personal information of millions of American citizens, and even monitor people’s private communications, according a recent report by the American Civil Liberties Union.
The threat of surveillance is real.
The government has the right to collect information and gather it without our consent.
It also has the ability to use that information for any purpose it wants, including fighting terrorism.
As a result, Americans have grown increasingly comfortable with the idea of being watched.
They worry about the government monitoring them.
Some people have even started wearing a “snooper’s hat” to protect themselves from government surveillance.
In addition, the fact that our technology is increasingly being used to spy makes it easy for the government to use it.
The same can be said for our personal data.
In a 2013 study, Pew Research Center found that 90 percent of people say they use online services to get information or to make a payment.
But a 2013 report from the Electronic Privacy Information Center found the FBI’s use of software to track online activity has grown to more than 70 percent.
And a 2014 study by the Washington Post found that “the number of U.S. law enforcement officers who have accessed a smartphone or tablet has doubled in the past decade, and that they now have more than 1.5 billion mobile devices on their smartphones and tablets, including smartphones and tablet computers.”
The government is still collecting all of our personal information.
But in the last decade, technology has made it possible to access it from any device.
The National Security Act of 1947 allows the NSA to get data on every telephone call and every text message made within the U.P., including the content of those communications.
The law also allows the government, through warrantless wiretaps, to collect telephone and internet metadata, including which websites people visit, and how often they use them.
And the NSA and FBI also have access to a wide array of data from other sources, including Facebook, Google, and Yahoo.
So it’s possible to track your browsing history, which can then be used to target you.
You should still take steps to protect your privacy.
It should be no surprise that privacy and security are major issues in our society.
The U.N. General Assembly passed a resolution in 2007 that declared, “Every individual has the rights to life, liberty, security and justice in their own right.”
But privacy is no longer the top priority for most Americans.
As Pew Research reported in 2014, in the wake of the Snowden leaks, most Americans are “less concerned about the security of personal information online, and more concerned about privacy and the way that personal information is being used.”
In 2015, the Pew Research survey also found that 63 percent of Americans said they were less concerned about their privacy than five years ago.
But they’re worried about it even more.
In 2014, 43 percent