What the NSA is up to: Secret surveillance of top leaders

A recent report by the Washington Post, which covered classified and secret intelligence programs, shows how the NSA, a U.S. intelligence agency, is using a secret surveillance program to monitor senior leaders at the highest levels of government.

The program, dubbed COVID-19, allows the NSA to eavesdrop on foreign leaders, including their spouses, if they visit the United States and if they are traveling outside the country.

The Post’s report was based on documents obtained by a Freedom of Information Act request.

The report has been extensively covered by the media.

In addition to the NSA’s involvement in the surveillance, the report also details how the agency has used its vast resources to recruit foreign officials for its domestic operations.

According to the Post, the agency also has engaged in what the Post calls “surveillance and exploitation of a global network of contacts for its global network,” which involves targeting foreign officials who may have ties to a foreign intelligence agency.

The NSA is not the only agency engaged in espionage operations on behalf of the U.N. or other organizations.

The National Security Agency has also engaged in the espionage, the Post report found.

The agency is responsible for intercepting phone calls, emails, social media postings and other electronic communications of Americans.

The FBI has also used its domestic surveillance operations to target foreign officials.

However, the reporting from the Post and the FBI is just the latest indication that the U,S.

has been spying on foreign officials and spying on U.K. officials for a very long time.

The story begins with the CIA, which has long been one of the NSA�s most successful and trusted partners.

It�s known for its ability to penetrate computers and networks, including those of Western democracies, to monitor their activity.

The CIA has used the program for decades to target the leaders of countries such as China and Russia.

The Bush administration used the programs to spy on leaders of other nations, including the Soviet Union and Cuba.

In addition to spying on its own citizens, the CIA also spies on foreign governments.

For instance, the spy agency, known as �Project Cassandra,� was created in 2002 to spy for foreign intelligence services.

In 2008, the Obama administration expanded the program, using its newly-created Counterterrorism and Financial Intelligence division.

The new division is tasked with conducting electronic surveillance of U.U.S.-based companies, including major U.C.L.A. universities.

After its expansion, the NSA expanded its spying operations to include overseas leaders.

In 2011, the Bush administration started the program to collect data on foreign diplomats, but the Obama government used the spy program to target senior foreign officials from several countries including France and Germany.

In 2012, the U.,S.

and German intelligence agencies launched the program �Mafia Watch,� to monitor the activities of foreign leaders.

By 2013, the Washington-based Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) said the U and other countries were using the NSA spy program against foreign leaders to gain leverage over them.

In the report, the CPJ said the spying program had already begun targeting European politicians and leaders.

And in May, the CJP released an article entitled,�NSA spies on a U-turn, spying on leaders: How the NSA secretly bugged foreign leaders.� The article reported that in 2011, a senior NSA official told Congress, that the NSA had been able to wiretap the phone calls of senior German politicians, and the German government had agreed to cooperate with the NSA.

The officials were able to surreptitiously eavesdrop into the phone of a high-ranking German politician who was in a meeting with members of the German parliament.

The spy agency also used this surveillance to monitor other foreign officials in Germany.

On Monday, the House Intelligence Committee said it would hold a hearing to investigate the NSA spying program.

The committee is looking into the spying programs and how the intelligence agencies are using their surveillance power to spy upon U.s. citizens.

According to the CPK report, members of Congress, as well as some members of foreign governments, have questioned whether the surveillance program violates the U�s sovereignty and international obligations.