Looking for some nsa in rome

Duration: 4min 33sec Views: 187 Submitted: 13.09.2020
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The U. National Security Agency has been spying on Italian communications from installations on the roof of the U. Embassy in Rome and the country's consulate in Milan and even mounted an operation to capture information from inside the Italian embassy in Washington, D. In a cover story titled "The Americans Spy on Us From Here," the left-leaning magazine published photographs ostensibly showing a "concealed collection system" on the roof of the Rome embassy and top secret documents, apparently provided by the fugitive former NSA contractor Edward Snowden, that give details of the activities of the NSA's Special Collection Service. The allegations are likely to prove embarrassing for the government of Prime Minister Enrico Letta, who last month assured parliament there was no evidence that the security of Italian communications had been compromised, "neither those of government leaders, nor of our embassies, nor is there any evidence that the privacy of our citizens has been violated.

Roman Empire to the NSA: A world history of government spying

NSA spies on Italians from roof of US Embassy in Rome, magazine reports | Computerworld

But government snooping is nothing new. Chinese general Sun Tzu wrote in his famous treatise The Art of War: "Enlightened rulers and good generals who are able to obtain intelligent agents as spies are certain for great achievements. Purloined letters, intercepted communications, official eavesdropping - here are some examples of spying over the ages, by enlightened rulers and not-so-enlightened ones. In Ancient Rome, major political players had their own surveillance networks, which provided them with information about the schemes of those in power. Julius Caesar put together an elaborate spy network to keep himself apprised of the various plots against him.


The new report — an annual set of surveillance-related statistics issued by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence — did not explain why the number of records increased so dramatically. He cited a variety of factors that might have contributed to the increase, potentially including changes in the amount of historical data companies are choosing to keep, the number of phone accounts used by each target and changes to how the telecommunications industry creates records based on constantly shifting technology and practices. Joel said. Still, the large and growing volume of data gathered shows that the N. That law ended a once-secret program by which the N.
This article aims to examine the evidence for the various roles that Latin and Roman colonies played in the integration of Italian allies into the Roman state. It discusses the evidence for the legal status of Italian settlers in colonies and argues that Italian allies were not normally admitted as official settlers, but often lived in nearby colonies or moved into them after the foundation. This happened especially in colonies which developed into important commercial centres.