Rio de Janeiro, October 16 (RHC)-- Guardian journalist Glenn Greenwald, who has been working with NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, says that the most shocking stories about U.S. spying is yet to come.
Speaking to a large crowd at the Global Investigative Journalism Conference currently taking place in Rio de Janeiro, Greenwald said that "the archives are so complex and so deep and so shocking, that I think the most shocking and significant stories are the ones we are still working on, and have yet to publish.”
The new stories, Greenwald said, should be expected in international media in the coming months. The first will include details of U.S. spying in France and Spain, similar to revelations of U.S. spying in Brazil that has angered the Brazilian government and set off a chain of tense exchanges between the two -- including the cancellation of a state visit to the U.S. by Brazilian President Dilma Rouseff.
Greenwald also noted that he is in daily contact with Edward Snowden, as well as with the Berlin-based U.S. filmmaker Laura Poitras, who has been working with him on the NSA stories. The Guardian journalists said that they are carefully sifting through the “thousands and thousands" of NSA documents yet to shock the world.
Glenn Greenwald recently told a Brazilian congressional panel investigating Washington's espionage against Brazil: “We are undertaking high-risk journalism. We shall continue doing so until we publish the last document I have.”
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