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Counterterrorism - page 1183

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// by Homeland Security Today

ROZs Bill Introduced in US Senate, State Department Welcomes Move

The US State Department on Friday welcomed the introduction of a legislation in the US Senate on realizing the initiative of Reconstruction Opportunity Zone in Afghanistan and Pakistan, saying its passage will symbolize United States’ long-term commitment to peace and prosperity in the region.

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// by Homeland Security Today

NSA’s Domestic Spying Grows

Five years ago, Congress killed an experimental Pentagon antiterrorism program meant to vacuum up electronic data about people in the US to search for suspicious patterns. Opponents called it too broad an intrusion on Americans' privacy, even after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.

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// by Homeland Security Today

House Passes New Surveillance Bill

After its first secret session in a quarter-century, the House on Friday rejected retroactive immunity for the phone companies that took part in the National Security Agency’s warrantless eavesdropping program after the Sept. 11 attacks, and it voted to place greater restrictions on the government’s wiretapping powers. Keep Reading

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// by Homeland Security Today

US Studies Rebels’ Data for Chávez Link


Documents pulled from laptops and hard drives belonging to Colombian Marxist guerrillas are heightening concerns among American officials about the possible involvement of Hugo Chávez, Venezuela’s president, in the activities of Colombia’s largest rebel group.

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// by Homeland Security Today

Pentagon Cites Tapes Showing Interrogations

The Defense Department is conducting an extensive review of the videotaping of interrogations at military facilities from Iraq to Guantánamo Bay, and so far it has identified nearly 50 tapes, including one that showed what a military spokesman described as the forcible gagging of a terrorism suspect. Keep Reading

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// by Homeland Security Today

House Vote Expected on Spy Bill

Defying the Bush administration, the House is expected to vote today on legislation that would expand the government's wiretapping authority but stop short of giving telecommunications companies immunity from lawsuits for helping US spy agencies.

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