America is not inferior to China when it comes to hacking and spying

America is not inferior to China when it comes to hacking and spying

US Expands Controversial Spying Law: Intelligence Services Continue Access to Our Data and Social Media

We've been getting a surprising number of warnings lately about Chinese spies and Russian TikTokers threatening our democracy. The Chinese would drive John so crazy with the hat that he would soon turn red for a foul ball against his will. Last week, the FBI reported that the head of the Chinese Foreign Affairs Committee, Else Van Hoof (CD&V), had hacked into a computer. Justice Minister Paul van Dyckselt (open VLD) immediately emerged as the country's savior and argued in parliament for the appointment of a security officer. The question is how did the FBI get this information? You get two guesses.

“Privacy is my ass”

The US has extended the controversial FISA law for another 2 years, allowing US intelligence agencies access to even more data from European users. “Everything happens behind closed doors and you have very little recourse,” warns Magali Feys, lawyer and privacy expert at 'VRT NWS'.

The listener receives

In a recent episode of 'The Hour of Truth' on Radio 1, Feiss discussed the implications of the FISA Act, also known as the 'Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act'. The law allows US intelligence agencies to request bulk data from major providers like Google and Meta without a court order. This means that your online activities may be monitored without your knowledge.

“The law makes it possible for the US intelligence services to request your data in bulk from major providers like Google and Meta,” Feiss explains. “It is worrisome that these activities are taking place without judicial approval.”

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