"Echelon expert Mike Frost, who spent 20 years as a spy for the Canadian equivalent of the National Security Agency, told CBS’s “60 Minutes” that the agency was monitoring “everything from data transfers to cell phones to portable phones to baby monitors to ATMs.”"

See panel # 15 at:
Whistleblower: NSA Analyzing Conversations In Real Time
Spy agency has Google-style capability to search all communications
Paul Joseph Watson
Wednesday, July 18, 2012
The National Security Agency is storing all electronic communications and analyzing them
in real time, according to former NSA employee turned whistleblower William Binney, who
warns that the federal agency has a Google-style capability to search all conversations
for keywords.
Since 2008, the NSA has had the legal power to intercept all phone calls, emails and text
messages sent by American citizens without probable cause.
However, although long suspected, the agency has never admitted that it is analyzing the
content of such messages, conceding only that persons, dates and locations are part of
the snooping process.
However, in a recent sworn declaration to the United States District Court for the
Northern District of California, Binney, a former NSA employee with the signals
intelligence agency within the DoD, divulges that the federal agency, “has the
capability to do individualized searches, similar to Google, for particular electronic
communications in real time through such criteria as target addresses, locations,
countries and phone numbers, as well as watch-listed names, keywords, and phrases in
Using as many as twenty data intercept centers throughout the United States which can
each store an almost unimaginable quantity of information, Binney notes that, “The
sheer size of that capacity indicates that the NSA is not filtering personal electronic
communications such as email before storage but is, in fact, storing all that they are
Binney also points to FBI Director Robert Mueller’s 2011 admission that the FBI, with
the aid of the NSA and DoD, had “put in place technological improvements relating to
the capabilities of a database to pull together past emails as well as and future
ones as they come in so that it does not require an individualized search.”
Binney said he quit the NSA in 2001 because “the individual liberties preserved in the
U.S. Constitution were no longer a consideration,” after 9/11.
Binney’s revelations coalesce with the fact that, according to many privacy experts,
the NSA has been intercepting and recording all electronic communications across the
entire world since at least the early 1990’s.
In 1999, the Australian government admitted that they were part of an NSA-led global
intercept and surveillance program called Echelon in alliance with the US and Britain
that could listen to “every international telephone call, fax, e-mail, or radio
transmission,” on the planet.
In addition, a 2001 European Parliament report stated that “within Europe all e-mail,
telephone and fax communications are routinely intercepted” by the NSA.
Under the Clinton Administration Echelon certainly turned its attention to citizens of
countries around the globe and monitored millions of calls and other communications.
Echelon expert Mike Frost, who spent 20 years as a spy for the Canadian equivalent of the
National Security Agency, told CBS’s “60 Minutes” that the agency was monitoring
“everything from data transfers to cell phones to portable phones to baby monitors to
Last month the NSA refused to provide details of its clandestine spying program,
ironically arguing that to do so would violate the privacy of American citizens.
When Senators Ron Wyden and Mark Udall of the intelligence oversight committee asked that
the NSA provide a rough estimate as to how many U.S. citizens have had their
communications monitored under the expanded Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, the
federal agency refused to provide the figure because it would “further violate the
privacy of U.S. persons.”
Paul Joseph Watson is the editor and writer for Prison He is the author of
Order Out Of Chaos. Watson is also a regular fill-in host for The Alex Jones Show and
Infowars Nightly News.