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In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

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This image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014 shows Edward Snowden, right, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor and NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

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nbc-snowden-jpeg-091d7_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. (AP Photo/NBC News)

2aabaf6bfbdc8214550f6a706700eb78_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

2aabaf6bfbdc8214550f6a706700eb78_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

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d1c7c9b0fbdb8214550f6a706700b78a.jpg

This image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014 shows Edward Snowden, right, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor and NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

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b4782506fbdc8214550f6a7067005da4.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, right, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams, left, during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

2aabaf6bfbdc8214550f6a706700eb78.jpg

2aabaf6bfbdc8214550f6a706700eb78.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

NBC Snowden.JPEG-05da4.jpg

NBC Snowden.JPEG-05da4.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, right, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams, left, during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

NBC Snowden.JPEG-0b78a.jpg

NBC Snowden.JPEG-0b78a.jpg

This image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014 shows Edward Snowden, right, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor and NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. Snowden told Williams that he worked undercover and overseas for the CIA and the NSA. (AP Photo/NBC News)

NBC Snowden .JPEG-091d7.jpg

NBC Snowden .JPEG-091d7.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by NBC News on Tuesday, May 27, 2014, Edward Snowden, a former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, speaks to NBC News anchor Brian Williams during an NBC Exclusive interview. (AP Photo/NBC News)

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FILE - This June 6, 2013 file photo shows the sign outside the National Security Agency campus in Fort Meade, Md. The House is poised to take the first significant step to change the National Security Agency’s bulk collection of American phone records, a compromise bill that is displeasing many civil liberties activists. The bill, scheduled for a House vote on May 22, 2014, instructs the phone companies to hold the records for 18 months and let the NSA search them in terrorism investigations in response to a judicial order. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)

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FILE - This June 6, 2013 file photo shows the sign outside the National Security Agency campus in Fort Meade, Md. The House is poised to take the first significant step to change the National Security Agency’s bulk collection of American phone records, a compromise bill that is displeasing many civil liberties activists. The bill, scheduled for a House vote on May 22, 2014, instructs the phone companies to hold the records for 18 months and let the NSA search them in terrorism investigations in response to a judicial order. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)

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**FILE** Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Patrick Leahy (right), Vermont Democrat, and the committee's ranking Republican, Chuck Grassley of Iowa, arrive on Capitol Hill on July 31, 2013, as the panel questioned top Obama administration officials about the National Security Agency's surveillance programs for the first time since the House narrowly rejected a proposal last week to effectively shut down the NSA's secret collection of hundreds of millions of Americans' phone records. (Associated Press)

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FILE - This June 6, 2013, file photo, shows a sign outside the National Security Administration (NSA) campus in Fort Meade, Md. The Senate Intelligence Committee three years ago secretly considered, but ultimately rejected, alternate ways for the National Security Agency to collect and store massive amounts of Americans’ phone records, The Associated Press has learned. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)

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FILE - This June 6, 2013 file photo shows the sign outside the National Security Agency (NSA) campus in Fort Meade, Md. Compared with their more moderate Republican or Democratic peers, tea party supporters and liberals are significantly more likely to oppose the collection of millions of ordinary citizens’ telephone and Internet data, an Associated Press-GfK poll shows. By a 2-to-1 margin, both tea party supporters and liberals say the government should put protecting citizens’ rights and freedoms ahead of protecting them from terrorists. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)