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Originally designed to house artifacts from the Agency and to give employees a place to reflect on past successes and failures, the Museum quickly developed into a priceless collection of the Nation's cryptologic history.
The Museum opened to the public in December 1993 and quickly became a highlight of the area.
It shares the Nation's, as well as NSA's, cryptologic legacy and place in world history. Here visitors can catch a glimpse of some of the most dramatic moments in the history of American cryptology: the people who devoted their lives to cryptology and national defense, the machines and devices they developed, the techniques they used, and the places where they worked.The new report is written by Peter Maass and Laura Poitras. (For example, programs like Flame would fall into this category.)Sentry Falcon—which involves computer network defense.Poitras is the celebrated documentary filmmaker who Snowden contacted in 2013 to provide her with a trove of NSA documents and who has interviewed him in Hong Kong and Moscow for her film Citizen Four. Sentry Osprey—which appears to involve overseeing NSA clandestine operations conducted in conjunction with the CIA, FBI, the Defense Intelligence Agency and Army intelligence.This would include covert or clandestine field activities as well as interception, or "interdiction" of devices in the supply chain to modify equipment or implant bugs or beacons in hardware.The TAREX group specializes in physical subversion—that is, subversion through physical access to a device or facility, rather than by implanting spyware remotely over the internet. S manufactured encryption systems to make them exploitable for SIGINT.” It doesn’t name the commercial entities or the encryption tools they modified, however. Sentry Condor—involves computer network attacks (CNA), the government’s term for computer and network penetrations that involve degrading, damaging, delaying or destroying systems.