I’m sure there are lots of leaks out there that have nothing to do with me, but this one is a little different.
In a story that has been shared hundreds of times, former NSA contractor Edward Snowden was quoted as saying that leaks can actually be useful in getting to the truth.
In this case, he’s talking about the leak of an internal memo detailing how the NSA has been collecting metadata on millions of Americans.
It was published in the Guardian newspaper and is believed to be the first such leak to be leaked to the public since the Snowden leaks began in 2013.
The Guardian’s source is said to be “a former senior NSA official”.
It’s unclear what this person has to say, and if it’s true, it’s unclear whether it has anything to do to the leak.
The Guardian has been unable to independently verify that the source is a former senior intelligence official.
On Friday, the NSA said that it would investigate the leak and that the agency would not comment on the specifics of the memo.
Snowden, who has been living in Russia for more than a year, told the Guardian that leaks are helpful to uncovering what the NSA is doing, even if it is not the right thing to do.
“I know that there are many who are concerned about the potential for leaks, that they are the beginning of something bad,” Snowden said.
“It can have unintended consequences, so I would not wish them harm.
But the fact is, leaks can have positive effects.
If you want to find out the truth about how you can better defend yourself, then you need to do the right things.
It’s a very interesting and interesting world, and it’s hard to be wrong.”
If Snowden’s statements are accurate, this is a potentially huge step forward in helping the public learn about the surveillance state.
Last month, the US Supreme Court ruled that the government could use a warrant to search Americans’ data if they were suspected of “suspected” terrorism.
According to the Washington Post, the court ruled that it could be used to search the phone records of anyone suspected of having committed a crime, or suspected of being a spy.
This is the first time the US has used such a warrant for a national security issue.
What do you think about the NSA leaking?
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