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OFF THE RECORD: Exposed! 48 Organizations That Can See Your ENTIRE Online Browsing History (Even If You Delete It)(VIDEO)

Theresa May PM
Theresa May PM

The police, NHS and the tax man will now be able to hack into your phones and check your browsing history after the Snoopers’ Charter was passed by Parliament.

The bill, officially called the Investigatory Powers Bill, forces electronic data to be stored by internet providers for 12 months, which can be subsequently collected by law enforcement.

Now a blogger has created a list of all the people who will be able to request to view your internet history if the bill passes Royal Assent to become law.

The police, NHS and the tax man will now be able to hack into your phones and check your browsing history after the Snoopers’ Charter was passed by Parliament.

The new law introduces new surveillance and hacking powers.

Chris Yui, who works in Edinburgh as a general manager at Uber, wrote in his personal blog: “I always wondered what it would feel like to be suffocated by the sort of state intrusion that citizens are subjected to in places like China, Russia and Iran.

I guess we’re all about to find out.”

Scroll down for video:

He listed the 48 departments that will now have access to information such as internet browsing history, set out in Schedule 4 of the Act.

These include police, GCHQ, government departments such as the Home Office, MoD, Department of Health, the Food Standards Agency, HM Revenue & Customs and the Gambling Commission.

This part of the act also sets out the minimum office or rank each person within those organisations must be if they want access to the records.

In the police, viewers must be an inspector or a superintendent, for instance.

The access also works regardless of whether or not you clear your history, because it will be held by your internet service provider.

Internet provider must keep logs for a year and hand them over to the government on request, whether users want them to or not.

The lists will include every website that has been visited, but not specific pages on those websites.

While critics have cited it as an attack on privacy, the Government believes the charter is essential for combating terrorism and organised crime.

The act replaces the previous Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act.

It was passed by the House of Lords last week after they backed down on an amendment.

The amendment would have forced the press to pay court costs for both parties in any case involving allegations of phone or email hacking, even if they were completely spurious.

One peer said it would have ‘chilled’ journalism and stopped papers writing about figures such as ex-BHS boss Sir Philip Green.

Lord Myners said the amendment to implement section 40 of the Crime and Courts Acts 2013 would have made it easier for the rich to sue on spurious grounds.

WHO CAN VIEW YOUR INTERNET HISTORY:

  1. Metropolitan police force
  2. City of London police force
  3. Police forces maintained under section 2 of the Police Act 1996
  4. Police Service of Scotland
  5. Police Service of Northern Ireland
  6. British Transport Police
  7. Ministry of Defence Police
  8. Royal Navy Police
  9. Royal Military Police
  10. Royal Air Force Police
  11. Security Service
  12. Secret Intelligence Service
  13. GCHQ
  14. Ministry of Defence
  15. Department of Health
  16. Home Office
  17. Ministry of Justice
  18. National Crime Agency
  19. HM Revenue & Customs
  20. Department for Transport
  21. Department for Work and Pensions
  22. NHS trusts and foundation trusts in England that provide ambulance services
  23. Common Services Agency for the Scottish Health Service
  24. Competition and Markets Authority
  25. Criminal Cases Review Commission
  26. Department for Communities in Northern Ireland
  27. Department for the Economy in Northern Ireland
  28. Department of Justice in Northern Ireland
  29. Financial Conduct Authority
  30. Fire and rescue authorities under the Fire and Rescue Services Act 2004
  31. Food Standards Agency
  32. Food Standards Scotland
  33. Gambling Commission
  34. Gangmasters and Labour Abuse Authority
  35. Health and Safety Executive
  36. Independent Police Complaints Commissioner
  37. Information Commissioner
  38. NHS Business Services Authority
  39. Northern Ireland Ambulance Service Health and Social Care Trust
  40. Northern Ireland Fire and Rescue Service Board
  41. Northern Ireland Health and Social Care Regional Business Services Organisation
  42. Office of Communications
  43. Office of the Police Ombudsman for Northern Ireland
  44. Police Investigations and Review Commissioner
  45. Scottish Ambulance Service Board
  46. Scottish Criminal Cases Review Commission
  47. Serious Fraud Office
  48. Welsh Ambulance Services National Health Service Trust

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