This video from Canada says about itself:
How much does spy agency CSEC know about your private life?
19 September 2014
Ultra-secretive government agency CSEC is collecting hugely revealing information on law-abiding Canadians.
You may have nothing to hide – but do you really want intimate details of your private life to be collected and stored in insecure government databases? Learn more and speak up now here.
A recent report in the Globe and Mail reveals that Canada’s signals intelligence agency has developed and field-tested software that can secretly hijack a computer and then use it as a springboard to hack into other computers: here.
Confidential government documents recently published by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) in collaboration with online publication The Intercept have exposed yet another mass spying operation conducted by the Canadian Communications Security Establishment (CSE), the country’s foreign signals intelligence agency. The documents, initially obtained by National Security Agency (NSA) whistleblower Edward Snowden, provide what is being widely regarded as a “smoking gun” showing that the Canadian government spies on the entire Canadian population in violation of their constitutional rights: here.
Canada’s two major spy agencies, the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) and the Communications Security Establishment (CSE), have been illegally obtaining personal information about the population and sharing data with their partners in the US National Security Agency-led “Five Eyes” alliance without the required authorization. These long-suppressed revelations emerge from reports of the intelligence services’ oversight committees that were presented to parliament last week: here.
In a damning ruling issued last Thursday, Federal Court Judge Simon Noel sharply criticized the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), the country’s premier spy agency, for concealing the existence of a mass data collection program for over a decade: here.