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The PRISM presentation Most of what we know about PRISM comes from an internal NSA presentation of 41 slides.Edward Snowden initially asked The Washington Post to publish the full slide deck, but the paper refused and so only 4 were subsequently published by The Guardian. Until now, a total of 19 slides have been published and another 4 were incidentally or partially shown on television.The slides (click to enlarge) have a number which is only for reference.If new slides of this PRISM presentation become available, they will be added here. This slide was one of the first four revealed by The Guardian and The Washington Post on June 6, 2013, and shows the title of the presentation.After more, and especially far more complex slides became available, we can now assume the presentation to be genuine.This presentation about PRISM was given in April 2013, which is just a month before Edward Snowden left his job at NSA and therefore this seems to be one of the most recent documents he was able to download from the internal NSA network. This slide was one of the first four revealed by The Guardian and The Washington Post on June 6, 2013, and shows a short introduction of the world's telecommunications backbone.The Activity Designator (SIGAD) of the PRISM program is US-984XN, which indicates that PRISM is part of the BLARNEY-family and used for collecting data under the authority of the FISA Amendments Act.The media have redacted the name of the person who is the PRISM collection manager, a title which is followed by S35333, which is NSA's internal designator for a unit of the Special Source Operations (SSO).
Immediatly after the first slides of the presentation were published, some people thought it could be fake or photoshopped because of the not very professional looking design and the copy-paste elements.
The diagram shows that the majority of international communications from Latin America, Europe and even from Asia flow through the United States, which makes it easy for NSA to intercept them on American soil.
Note that most of the communications from Africa (the continent where many jihadist groups from the Middle East went to in recent years) are going through Europe, which explains why NSA sometimes needs European partner agencies (like from the 3.
All slides are marked TOP SECRET//SI//ORCON/NOFORN, which means they are classified as Top Secret and protected by the control system for Special Intelligence (SI).
The dissemination is strictly controlled by the originator, while it's generally prohibited to release them to foreign nationals.