When the world wants to know what we’re up to in the news, they should just ask us

Posted April 13, 2019 17:16:08With just a couple of weeks until the start of World News Week, we take a look at some of the biggest stories of the week, and why they’re so important.

The most important story:The U.S. government’s massive spying program, codenamed PRISM, has caught the attention of the international media, and there are many questions surrounding its legality.

What is PRISM?

The NSA’s massive domestic and international spying program allows the agency to monitor Internet traffic and gather information on the activities of millions of Americans.

The program is known as PRISM because it is a collection of code that the NSA uses to identify individuals, but it has also been dubbed PRISM2, the acronym for Prism2.

In its initial version, PRISM3 was also the name of a program that was launched in 2009 to allow the NSA to target foreign leaders and spy on their communications.PRISM3 has been controversial because it collects vast amounts of data about the communications of millions and allows the NSA and other spy agencies to monitor the communications and phone calls of individuals around the world.

This program, called PRISM4, was originally launched in 2012, but was later changed in 2014.

What does the NSA’s PRISM program look like?

What the NSA is doing:The NSA and its allies have been collecting vast amounts, on a scale that’s unprecedented in history, of private communications of U.N. staff and aid workers.

The agency has been collecting and storing this data for over a decade.

The NSA has been able to access this data through the PRISM programs, known as Upstream and Prism, that it has built and deployed across the world since the mid-2000s.

What are the implications for human rights?

The surveillance program has been used to monitor international humanitarian workers and aid organizations, journalists and human rights activists, foreign aid workers and journalists working for foreign governments, and individuals and organizations that have opposed U.K. intervention in the Middle East.

Some of the data has been shared with the U.R.N., which is not a U. N. member state, as the U