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— June 27, 2013 • Until 2011, the Obama administration permitted the NSA's continued collection of vast amounts of Americans' email and internet metadata under a Bush-era program called Stellar Wind.— June 27, 2013 • The US government bugged the offices of the European Union in New York, Washington, and Brussels.Snowden denies giving The Independent any documents, alleging the UK government leaked them in an attempt to discredit him.— August 23, 2013 • The top-secret US intelligence "black budget" is revealed for 2013, with 16 spy agencies having a budget of .6 billion.— June 30, 2013 • Using a program called Fairview, the NSA intercepts internet and phone-call data of Brazilian citizens.— July 6, 2013 • Monitoring stations set up in Australia and New Zealand help feed data back to NSA's XKeyscore program.— July 6, 2013 • The NSA conducts surveillance on citizens in a number of Latin American countries, including Venezuela, Colombia, Argentina, Panama, Ecuador, Peru, and others.
— July 31, 2013 • The US government paid Britain's GCHQ roughly 5 million over three years to gain access and influence over its spying programs.
— June 21, 2013 • The NSA has a program codenamed Evil Olive that collects and stores large quantities of Americans' internet metadata, which contains only certain information about online content.
Email metadata, for example, reveals the sender and recipient addresses and time but not content or subject.
In June 2013, The Guardian reported the first leak based on top-secret documents that then 29-year-old Edward Snowden stole from the National Security Agency.
At the time, Snowden worked as an intelligence contractor for Booz Allen Hamilton in Hawaii. In the years since, journalists have released more than 7,000 top-secret documents that Snowden entrusted them with, which some believe is less than 1% of the entire archive.
— June 6, 2013 • The NSA accessed and collected data through back doors into US internet companies such as Google and Facebook with a program called Prism.