This is a great find. In the war over domestic spying, the right and true choice is to stand with Andy Griffith, American icon.
On July 11, 2001, the European Parliament published a report on the Echelon spy network and the implications for European citizens and businesses. Speculations about the existence of this network of Great Britain-and-her-former-colonies had been going on for years but it took until 1999 for a journalist to publish a report that moved the subject out of the tinfoil-hat-zone. The report of the EU Parliament contains very practical and sensible proposals, but because of events two months later across the Atlantic, they have never been implemented. Or even discussed further.
When liberals "stand with Rand," they're standing with a nullificationist and, therefore, further legitimizing and empowering his ability to pursue all of the terrible things that go along with states' rights conservatism. He's cleverly deceiving liberals into helping to empower and sustain that movement, which is connected to racist weirdos like Hightower and Hunter.
On the Globo television show "Fantasico" in Brazil, Greenwald described a July, 2012 document stolen from NSA by Snowden, which describes how NSA had intercepted communications made by the president of Mexico, Enrique Pena Nieto, and had attempted to intercept communications by Brazil's president, Dilma Rousseff.