Wired title Newton’s third Law of Gravitation article Wired – August 12, 2018 10:24:50As we look forward to the launch of the National Security Agency’s (NSA) new spy satellite, the Intercept reports that a number of laws of gravity have been added to the US law code to try to limit the effectiveness of its spy satellite.
According to the Intercept, some of the new laws are part of the NSA’s new “limit laws” initiative.
The Intercept’s article notes that the “limit” law was originally developed in response to the NSA having to deal with the threat of a “nuclear first strike” (as they say in Russia) which would cause a “critical breach” of national security.
According to the article, the limit law is meant to “limit the amount of time that an adversary can act in concert with the United States government before a threat to national security is mitigated.”
This law is likely meant to allow NSA analysts to conduct a limited “counter-forensic” analysis of the data collected by the spy satellite if they suspect that the data is not related to a nuclear first strike.
According the article: “The limit law was created by the Obama administration as a response to an operational risk that was perceived to exist with the National Reconnaissance Office, which collects and analyzes imagery from satellites and is the successor to the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency.”
The Intercept says that the NSA is “trying to address this threat with a limited number of limit laws and laws that are designed to limit what it is the NSA can do with the data.”
According to Wired, the “nodlaw” law will “provide that if a foreign power is trying to launch a nuclear attack on the United Kingdom, it will not be able to do so if it is in a position to do that.”
The “limit law” will also prevent a foreign government from engaging in an attack on a US government entity.
The NSA will have to follow the limits outlined in the law of “gravity,” which describes the effects of gravity on a spacecraft.
The limit laws state that, if the spacecraft is in the same gravitational field as the US government, the US cannot launch a satellite into space unless the spacecraft is within the range of the gravity.
If the space craft is outside the range, then the US must launch the satellite.
According a Wired article, some limits of the “gravity law” were already in place, such as the “radiation limit” which states that a US satellite cannot be launched into space if it has “radiological fallout” from a nuclear detonation.
In contrast, the new limit law “provides that if an adversary is attempting to launch an attack upon a US intelligence agency or a US homeland defense agency, the adversary would not be permitted to do this.”
The new law also states that the United Nations will have the power to declare an attack against the United Sates territory an act of war, even if it does not pose a threat of mass destruction.
The article also notes that, in the past, the National Intelligence Council has considered the need for a law of limit law for a number that include:The NSA’s “limit of capability” law that was passed in 2008, which was designed to stop the CIA from conducting the COINTELPRO program.
In 2011, the NSA “limit limitations” law, which is designed to protect intelligence agencies from the “hacking of computers” by foreign governments.
And in 2012, the NDAA “limit limitation” law created to protect the NSA from domestic spying by the US Congress.
The New York Times also published an article on the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2018 (NDAA) that would also include “limit limits” for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), and the National Space Council.
The NDAA is the Pentagon’s annual authorization bill that Congress appropriates for the federal government, which funds many of the federal agencies in the US.
According To The Intercept, the Senate Intelligence Committee voted last week to pass the NDIA that includes “limit restrictions” for all of the government’s agencies.
In response, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) told the Washington Post, “the NDAA has broad language that does not address the need to protect classified data or sensitive systems from cyberattack.”
According To Wired, DHS spokesperson Peter Cook told the Post, “”We don’t think that there’s any need to include restrictions in the NDAAA, but we have to make sure that we’re going to be able protect classified information from the very large amount of cyberattacks that are going on.
“The New Yorker’s Tom Shales also noted in a Wired op-ed article that the NDAAAA “would have the effect of expanding the scope of what the government can and