One of the slides in the new set of XKeyscore screen captures and other documents (the full list is at the end of The Intercept’s report) shows the incredible breadth of surveillance that can be done, showing a sample query of people based on their location, nationality and browsing histories.
The slide depicts the search “germansinpakistn”, showing an analyst querying XKeyscore for all individuals in Pakistan visiting specific German language message boards.
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Webcam information was fed into NSA’s XKeyscore search tool, and N.
The “justification” for the search, as entered in the easy-to-navigate search form: “german ct targets in pak visiting web forums.” Another slide shows how to search for CNEs, encouraging users to “go way back,” since “CNE Data doesn’t age off”.
Speaking of retention, the newly released documents show how long the XKeyscore servers have been holding this data, at least as of 2009.
That includes pictures, documents, voice calls, webcam photos, web searches, advertising analytics traffic, social media traffic, botnet traffic, logged keystrokes, computer network exploitation (CNE) targeting, intercepted username and password pairs, file uploads to online services, VOIP streams taken from Skype sessions, and more.
What’s more, XKeyscore users – which include not only NSA agents but also their counterparts in partnering countries that include Canada, New Zealand and the UK – can get the keys to every wireless network through the gathering of router information.