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@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...7yrs

@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...7yrs

No, only with a warrant showing probable cause of criminal activity

 @JonBSimConstitutionfrom Kentucky  agreed…2wks

No, only with a warrant showing probable cause of criminal activity

A policy built from fear after a terrorist attack.

@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...7yrs

Yes, basic data collection is necessary to track suspected terrorists

 @JonBSimConstitutionfrom Kentucky  disagreed…2wks

No, only with a warrant showing probable cause of criminal activity

What's to stop officials from falsely labeling political opponents as terrorists?

@95SDN73 from South Carolina answered…2 days

@95RBNYZ from Minnesota answered…2 days

Yes, but only if it's scrubbed of personally identifying information.

@95NFP5C from Texas answered…5 days

i feel there should be a method of having security against threats but including privacy and security of personal data

@95N9M67Democrat from Kansas answered…5 days

@95N9C9W from Kansas answered…5 days

@95CJ64W from Wisconsin answered…2wks

@959MG3FProgressive from West Virginia answered…2wks

The collection should only not happen unless there is possible criminal activity, meaning unless there is reason to suspect, it shouldn't happen, especially to everyday citizens without a warrant. but if proof arises that there is possible criminal activity (like terrorism) that should be the only time without a warrant.

@958D63J from Texas answered…2wks

yes and no, it just depends honestly what they are looking for and who it is

@94Q6N9F from Arizona answered…4wks

@94MZ5ZX from Massachusetts answered…4wks

@946WXK9Independentfrom Maine  answered…1mo

@93XSBN7 from Texas answered…2mos

No! What Lunacy is this. The government has no granted power to spy on Americans. We call it the 4th amendment. Just imagine the abuses.

@93BLDDR from Oregon answered…4mos

@938Y7GV from Florida answered…4mos

No. Only if the government has reason to believe via precedent of the offender’s actions can it go this far. Otherwise only standard survalence may be exercised

@936W5X9 from Missouri answered…4mos

No, they should not have the right to spy on us when we pay them their budget

@936VYNS from Missouri answered…4mos

@93565JC from Pennsylvania answered…4mos

@932HBYW from North Carolina answered…4mos

Yes, but data should be encrypted until the Agency is able to obtain a warrant to view the information.

 Deleted answered…4mos

I think that government should issue cell phone numbers and not the phone companies , unless patron pays for own number. As numbers given could be a terrorist act to certain people. Might eliminate the dash between and put a period. My opinion. And yes if terrorist activity is suspected then  yes.

@92THPDX from Utah answered…5mos

Yes, but not to an extent that it violates a citizens privacy rights and freedoms.

@92QRG48Independent from Minnesota answered…5mos

@92QNYT6 from Washington answered…5mos

Yes, but only bare-bones data and prohibit selling or sharing with/to anything else.

@92K8G33 from Vermont answered…5mos

for poeple that didnt do anything i think not but if it comes to poelpe that want to hurt peolpe yes

@92FHT88from Guam  answered…5mos

@928SVCV from Texas answered…6mos

No, but I’ll allow it if they stop robo calls and targeted ads and make the Internet less annoying to use overall

@9246488 from Nebraska answered…6mos

@8ZXDQ65 from Georgia answered…6mos

Yes, but only if there is sufficient evidence they are involved in criminal activities and are known criminals.

@8ZM3RHG from North Carolina answered…7mos

@8ZM3P65 from Massachusetts answered…7mos

@8ZJTFN2 from Idaho answered…7mos

i think we should have our privacy but it can be important so i say only if they have probable cause and a warrant but they can only get involved with having a warrant because it is our private lives


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