Google files with secret court to obtain permission to report on two data sets
0. phoneArena 18 Jun 2013, 17:36 posted on
In the never ending NSA PRISM sega, Google filed a motion with the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court...
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1. Beholder88 (Posts: 81; Member since: 30 Mar 2012)
Good, I'm glad to see at least one tech company fighting back this madness.
3. VZWuser76 (Posts: 2628; Member since: 04 Mar 2010)
"In the never ending NSA PRISM sega"
Wow, Sega came out with a new gaming console? Where can I get me one of these NSA PRISMs?
Seriously does spell check not exist anymore?
4. TBomb (Posts: 393; Member since: 28 Dec 2012)
lol i thought that was funny. gave me a little giggle.
5. cnpthe3rd (Posts: 52; Member since: 01 Feb 2009)
no need for spell check NSA and PRISM, both in all caps "spelled" corectly since they are acronyms
NSA (national security Agency)
PRISM (Publishing Requirements For Industry Standard Metadata)
PRISM is a clandestine national security electronic surveillance program operated by the United States National Security Agency (NSA) since 2007.PRISM is a government codename for a data collection effort known officially as US-984XN. It is operated under the supervision of the United States Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court pursuant to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act
6. JerzeySniper (Posts: 22; Member since: 21 Mar 2011)
I think he was referring to the use of the word "Sega" when they obviously meant "Saga".
Sega is now a video game software company they used to have video game consoles you know the sega master system sega Genesis the sega CD the game gear the nomad the sega dreamcast...*cant believe I actually owned all of those gaming consoles. Still remember buster douglas boxing game and altered beast. ...ahhh the classics. .
9. VZWuser76 (Posts: 2628; Member since: 04 Mar 2010)
Thanks, can't believe there's someone who hasn't heard of Sega. Smh
8. jromy (Posts: 114; Member since: 26 Feb 2013)
From? They're not the ones asking for information, and they pride themselves on being clear and upfront about what they do with the information they gather from their consumers (which is tailoring ads to the user). If the government is asking for more detailed information at least it shows that not everyone is happy with that.
10. truth4dummies (Posts: 3; Member since: 18 Jun 2013)
...From people who can actually read between the lines and not be so gullible. A failed attempt if you ask me. ~shrugs