Edward Snowden,National Security Agency surveillance 2015-2016

Discussion in 'News and Current Events' started by The Wrong Guy, Feb 21, 2015.

  1. The Wrong Guy Member

    The Great SIM Heist: How Spies Stole the Keys to the Encryption Castle | The Intercept

    American and British spies hacked into the internal computer network of the largest manufacturer of SIM cards in the world, stealing encryption keys used to protect the privacy of cellphone communications across the globe, according to top-secret documents provided to The Intercept by National Security Agency whistleblower Edward Snowden.

    The hack was perpetrated by a joint unit consisting of operatives from the NSA and its British counterpart Government Communications Headquarters, or GCHQ. The breach, detailed in a secret 2010 GCHQ document, gave the surveillance agencies the potential to secretly monitor a large portion of the world’s cellular communications, including both voice and data.

    The company targeted by the intelligence agencies, Gemalto, is a multinational firm incorporated in the Netherlands that makes the chips used in mobile phones and next-generation credit cards. Among its clients are AT&T, T-Mobile, Verizon, Sprint and some 450 wireless network providers around the world. The company operates in 85 countries and has more than 40 manufacturing facilities. One of its three global headquarters is in Austin, Texas and it has a large factory in Pennsylvania.

    In all, Gemalto produces some 2 billion SIM cards a year. Its motto is “Security to be Free.”

    With these stolen encryption keys, intelligence agencies can monitor mobile communications without seeking or receiving approval from telecom companies and foreign governments. Possessing the keys also sidesteps the need to get a warrant or a wiretap, while leaving no trace on the wireless provider’s network that the communications were intercepted. Bulk key theft additionally enables the intelligence agencies to unlock any previously encrypted communications they had already intercepted, but did not yet have the ability to decrypt.

    As part of the covert operations against Gemalto, spies from GCHQ — with support from the NSA — mined the private communications of unwitting engineers and other company employees in multiple countries.

    Continued here:

    NSA, GCHQ 'hacked world's largest SIM card maker, stole crucial keys to decrypt all your calls' | The Register

    Snowden leak shows phone security never existed

    The NSA and Britain's GCHQ hacked the world's biggest SIM card manufacturer to harvest the encryption keys needed to silently eavesdrop on people without a warrant.

    That's according to documents obtained by surveillance whistleblower Edward Snowden and leaked today.

    "Wow. This is huge – it's one of the most significant findings of the Snowden files so far," computer security guru Bruce Schneier told The Register this afternoon.

    "We always knew that they would occasionally steal SIM keys. But all of them? The odds that they just attacked this one firm are extraordinarily low and we know the NSA does like to steal keys where it can."

    The damning slides, published by Snowden's chums at The Intercept, detail the activities of the as-yet unheard of Mobile Handset Exploitation Team (MHET), run by the US and UK. The group targeted Gemalto, which churns out about two billion SIM cards each year for use around the world, and targeted it in an operation dubbed DAPINO GAMMA.

    Continued here:

    European Lawmakers Demand Answers on Phone Key Theft | The Intercept

    European officials are demanding answers and investigations into a joint U.S. and U.K. hack of the world’s largest manufacturer of mobile SIM cards, following a report published by The Intercept Thursday.
    • Like Like x 3
  2. Disambiguation Global Moderator
    The drop in stock prices says it all. All companies are in high gear on this so they avoid similar disclosures. Catching it first will keep stock prices higher than the loss of trust in being exposed.
    • Like Like x 1
  3. The Wrong Guy Member

    Laura Poitras' CITIZENFOUR Awarded Oscar for Best Documentary in 2014

    By Rainey Reitman, Electronic Frontier Foundation

    Laura Poitras' riveting documentary about Edward Snowden's efforts to shed light on gross surveillance abuses by the United States government and its partners, just won the 2014 Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature. Tonight's Oscar win recognizes not only the incredible cinematography of Poitras, but also her daring work with a high-stakes whistleblower and the journalism that kick-started a worldwide debate about surveillance and government transparency. We suspect this award was also, as the New York Times pointed out, "a way for Academy members to make something of a political statement, without having to put their own reputations on the line."

    We're thrilled to see Poitras take home this prestigious award. CITIZENFOUR distilled a multi-year battle against untargeted surveillance and delivered it to the world with a compelling human interest story. The work of Poitras, Snowden, and journalist Glenn Greenwald helped shape the political course of nations across the globe. That's worth at least an Oscar.

    This award means that more people will be no doubt be watching CITIZENFOUR, and thus learning about both Snowden's sacrifice and the surveillance abuses by the United States government. For those watching the movie for the first time, there's often a sense of urgency to get involved and fight back against mass untargeted surveillance. Here are some suggestions for getting started:

    1. Tell President Obama to amend Executive Order 12333, which is the primary legal authority the NSA uses to engage in surveillance of people worldwide.
    2. Start using encryption when communicating digitally.
    3. Speak out against reauthorization of a much-abused section of the Patriot Act which is set to expire this summer.

    And as always, help promote freedom online by becoming a member of EFF.

    We extend our congratulations to Laura Poitras and everyone who helped create CITIZENFOUR.
    More on CITIZENFOUR:

    Disclosures: I serve on the board of directors of Freedom of the Press Foundation, a nonprofit working to champion press freedom, along with filmmaker Laura Poitras, her colleague Glenn Greenwald, and whistleblower Edward Snowden.

    • Like Like x 3
  4. The Wrong Guy Member

    Edward Snowden Congratulates Laura Poitras for Winning Best Documentary Oscar for Citizenfour

    The following is a statement from Edward Snowden provided to the American Civil Liberties Union, which represents him:

    “When Laura Poitras asked me if she could film our encounters, I was extremely reluctant. I’m grateful that I allowed her to persuade me. The result is a brave and brilliant film that deserves the honor and recognition it has received. My hope is that this award will encourage more people to see the film and be inspired by its message that ordinary citizens, working together, can change the world.”

    Anthony D. Romero, executive director of the ACLU, had this reaction:

    “Laura’s remarkable film has helped fuel a global debate on the dangers of mass surveillance and excessive government secrecy. The ACLU could not be more delighted that she has been recognized with an Academy Award.”

    The ACLU's petition asking President Obama to grant clemency to Snowden is at:

    Information on government spying is at:

    The Intercept's Laura Poitras Wins Academy Award for 'Citizenfour' | The Intercept

    • Like Like x 3
  5. The Wrong Guy Member

    PSA: Oscar-winning Citizenfour to air on HBO today | Ars Technica

    Citizenfour had only a limited theatrical release within the US, and it's been notoriously hard to track down through legal streaming means (as of Sunday, it wasn't yet available on iTunes). However, the movie will get its broadcast premiere today, February 23, when it will be shown on HBO. And for UK readers, Channel 4 will show the film on Wednesday evening.
    • Like Like x 4
  6. Disambiguation Global Moderator

    Main stream media is stepping up. Citizen Four and Going Clear broadcast in the same month!
    • Like Like x 3
  7. Disambiguation Global Moderator

    • Like Like x 2
  8. The Wrong Guy Member

    • Like Like x 5
  9. White Tara Global Moderator

    More at link;
    • Like Like x 5
  10. A.O.T.F Member

    Greenwald on the revelation that shocked him most:

    “For me personally, the most shocking revelation was the overall one that the explicit goal of the NSA and its allies is captured by the slogan “collect it all” - meaning they want to convert the internet into a place of limitless, mass surveillance, which is another way of saying they literally want to eliminate privacy in the digital age.”

    If we do not unite together, and come together in the millions. They will win. And the only way to do that is to VOTE THEM ALL OUT! Everybody talks about needing to "Tear down the system" The only way to accomplish that, is to "Use their system" to get rid of them, to abolish them. It is the only way to move forward

    In England - Do not vote for the Tory, Labour, or Ukip parties

    In the USA - Do not vote for the Republican or Democrat parties

    Really fuck them up, by either voting for a third minor party, or an independent. Or, leave your voting paper/ digital vote - blank. With a no vote.

    Sure, the outcome will be messy .. But if we do not try, we will not succeed.

    It is IMPERATIVE that we really encourage people to REGISTER / ENROLL so that they can exercise their constitutional right to eliminate the motherfuckers.

    Gain control of the government .. And then, and only then, will we be able to go after 1%. The Banksters, the Corporations, the lobbyists. the alphabet agencies, and WALL STREET!

    We have that choice, to make that change, It is right there in front of us. If we do not use it, we all may as well start stocking up on weapons and ammunition.

    Because if we do not make that change, we're all going to get short changed - BIG TIME.
    • Like Like x 2
  11. The Wrong Guy Member

    Electronic Frontier Foundation to NSA: If The Rule of Law is Important, Start Acting Like It

    By Nate Cardozo and Eva Galperin

    In comments yesterday during a cybersecurity conference at the New America Foundation, the Director of the NSA, Admiral Mike Rogers faced vocal criticism from the tech community (including cryptography expert Bruce Schneier and Yahoo CISO Alex Stamos). The criticism focused on the Obama administration's insistence that it should have access to everyone's encrypted communications via a backdoor, sometimes called a "golden key." Security experts caution that such a magic key, usable only by the "good guys" is — like magic — not actually possible.

    Nevertheless, the NSA continues to assert that technology companies have a responsibility to create a "framework" to allow them (and their analysts) access to our data and communications, even if we have chosen to encrypt them. Admiral Rogers would of course prefer that we not call the backdoor a "backdoor," because in his words, backdoors are, well, "kind of shady." Like others in the Obama administration, he focuses on changing the terminology, not the substance.

    But no matter what you call it, technology experts have told the NSA over and over again that this approach simply will not work. Once you build a backdoor (even if you call it something else) you can't be sure who will walk through it. And there's plenty of evidence that governments, especially the Chinese government, target law enforcement backdoors in technology products in order to gain the same level of access to user data (without legal oversight) that the NSA is so keen to get for itself. The "golden key" that Admiral Rogers and FBI Director Comey are so eager to get their hands on will of course work no matter who's holding it.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 4
  12. Anonymous Member

    NSA Director Mike Rogers - (isn't he cute?)

    NSA Director Mike Rogers.jpg
    • Like Like x 3
  13. rof Member

    • Like Like x 5
  14. The Wrong Guy Member

    Gemalto Doesn't Know What It Doesn't Know | The Intercept

    By Jeremy Scahill

    Gemalto, the French-Dutch digital security giant, confirmed that it believes American and British spies were behind a “particularly sophisticated intrusion” of its internal computer networks, as reported by The Intercept last week.

    This morning, the company tried to downplay the significance of NSA and GCHQ efforts against its mobile phone encryption keys — and, in the process, made erroneous statements about cellphone technology and sweeping claims about its own security that experts describe as highly questionable.

    Gemalto, which is the largest manufacturer of SIM cards in the world, launched an internal investigation after The Intercept six days ago revealed that the NSA and its British counterpart GCHQ hacked the company and cyberstalked its employees. In the secret documents, provided by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, the intelligence agencies described a successful effort to obtain secret encryption keys used to protect hundreds of millions of mobile devices across the globe.

    The company was eager to address the claims that its systems and encryption keys had been massively compromised. At one point in stock trading after publication of the report, Gemalto suffered a half billion dollar hit to its market capitalization. The stock only partially recovered in the following days.

    After the brief investigation, Gemalto now says that the NSA and GCHQ operations in 2010-2011 would not allow the intelligence agencies to spy on 3G and 4G networks, and that theft would have been rare after 2010, when it deployed a “secure transfer system.” The company also said the spy agency hacks only affected “the outer parts of our networks – our office networks — which are in contact with the outside world.”

    Security experts and cryptography specialists immediately challenged Gemalto’s claim to have done a “thorough” investigation into the state-sponsored attack in just six days, saying the company was greatly underestimating the abilities of the NSA and GCHQ to penetrate its systems without leaving detectable traces.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 2
  15. The Wrong Guy Member

    Official Reports on the Damage Caused by Edward Snowden's Leaks Are Totally Redacted | VICE

    Nearly two years after NSA contractor Edward Snowden leaked thousands of pages of documents about highly classified government surveillance programs to journalists, intelligence officials continue to claim that his disclosures have caused grave damage to national security.

    "It has had a material impact on our ability to generate insights as to what terrorist groups around the world are doing," NSA Director Michael Rogers said of Snowden's leaks at a conference Monday. "Anyone who thinks this has not had an impact… doesn't know what they are talking about."

    But neither Rogers nor any other US government official has supported their catastrophic assessments with specific details about the damage Snowden allegedly caused. They say doing so would erode relations between the US and its allies, and reveal details about the US government's intelligence collection activities, which remain classified.

    In response to a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit, the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) recently released to VICE News more than 100 pages of internal reports prepared by a task force made up of two dozen DIA analysts that examined the alleged damage to national security resulting from Snowden's leaks.

    But with the exception of some subheadings, the DIA redacted every page of its internal assessments.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 4
  16. The Wrong Guy Member

    Everything About the Edward Snowden / 'Citizenfour' Lawsuit Is Batshit Crazy | VICE

    A very misguided man in Kansas is suing Edward Snowden, ​Laura Poitras, and the ​official promoters of Citizenfour in one of the most annoyingly insane lawsuits in recent memory.

    ​The lawsuit, filed in December on behalf of the entire population of the United States, has been ​pretty well covered elsewhere, but some new developments, not least of which is Citizenfour's Oscar win, ​have made it noteworthy again. The general premise of the suit is that the film contains classified information, so it should be removed from release and re-edited in order to preserve national security.

    Also, Poitras and Snowden should have to pay the government "billions of dollars to achieve restitution" for the damages done by Snowden's leaks.

    The plaintiff, Horace Edwards, is a regular guy (as in, not a federal attorney) who identifies himself as a former naval officer. His and his attorney's actions since filing the suit, however, have only gotten more desperate and weird as it becomes ever apparent that the lawsuit is backfiring.

    Reading the court case from start to finish is like taking a master's course in the Streisand effect and is a dictionary-perfect definition of frivolous litigation. Here is a rough timeline of events, which get increasingly odd as we move along in the proceedings.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 5
  17. The Wrong Guy Member

    After Hearing, Capitol Police Arrest Lawyer for Shouting Question at Clapper About NSA Surveillance

    By Kevin Gosztola, The Dissenter

    Shahid Buttar, a constitutional lawyer and executive director of the Bill of Rights Defense Committee (BORDC), was arrested by Capitol police at the end of a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing in which Director of National Intelligence James Clapper testified.

    In a video posted by the peace group, CODEPINK, Buttar shouts a question about NSA surveillance at Clapper as he is leaving. An officer is already nearby, which suggests he had already tried to get Clapper’s attention prior to the first question heard in the video.

    “In March 2013, you misled the Senate Intelligence Committee about the scope of NSA surveillance. What do you have to say to communities of color that are so hyper-policed that we’re subjected to extrajudicial assassination for selling loose cigarettes, when you can get away with perjury before the Senate?”

    The officer standing in front of Buttar informs him this is his only warning. “If you continue, you will be placed under arrest.”

    Buttar continues to ask his questions and, no more than ten seconds later, he is arrested. Two Capitol police officers place him in handcuffs and arrest him.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 4
  18. The Wrong Guy Member

    Edward Snowden Citizenfour: The former contractor sparked a movement that’s winning the surveillance argument

    By Reihan Salam, Slate


    So how is that the Snowdenites are winning? They’re winning because they don’t actually need a majority of the electorate to embrace their position in order to achieve their goals. They merely need a vocal, well-organized minority. For example, the NSA needs people with the technical skills to make their vast surveillance apparatus work. Not shockingly, these people are often young, tech-savvy men with an anti-authoritarian streak, many of whom might identify with Snowden. The result is that the NSA has been forced to switch up its recruitment tactics. Because the agency is now more skeptical of younger hackers with little in the way of formal education, it has renewed an emphasis on recruiting graduates of schools that produce large numbers of military recruits, whom it perceives as more reliable.
    • Like Like x 4
  19. A.O.T.F Member

    ... Controllable, Servile, Stupid, Easily Manipulated, Brain-washable, little fucktard robots.
  20. A.O.T.F Member

    • Like Like x 3
  21. meep meep Member

    i saw the end of Citizen Four it was riveting.
    • Like Like x 1
  22. .. With my little eye ... Something beginning with GCHQ ASSHOLE.

  23. The Wrong Guy Member

    The NSA Escapes Scrutiny | The American Conservative

    By Philip Giraldi

    Recent reports that the National Security Agency (NSA) appears to have installed a worm in computer hard drives that enables it to surreptitiously collect information, compartmentalize and conceal it, and later enable access without being detected have failed to produce much of a reaction in the media and from the public. This is possibly due to the complexity of the technology involved but it might also be because a certain fatigue regarding the NSA and what it has been up to has replaced the initial indignation about the violation of privacy rights. It may well be that most Americans now accept the fact that wholesale government intrusion into areas once regarded as off limits is a feature of post 9/11 life. That shift in perception might well be exactly what the White House has intended to accomplish, anticipating that it will be able to wait out the critics and avoid any meaningful reforms.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 3
  24. meep meep Member

    • Like Like x 1
  25. Disambiguation Global Moderator

    • Like Like x 2
  26. The Wrong Guy Member

    You Should Really Consider Installing Signal, an Encrypted Messaging App for iPhone

    By Micah Lee, The Intercept

    In the age of ubiquitous government surveillance, the only way citizens can fully protect their privacy online is through encryption. Historically, this has been extremely difficult for mere mortals; just watch the video Edward Snowden made to teach Glenn Greenwald how to encrypt his emails to see how confusing it gets. But all of this is quickly changing as high-quality, user-friendly encryption software becomes available.

    App maker Open Whisper Systems took an important step in this direction today with the release of a major new version of its Signal encrypted calling app for iPhones and iPads. The new version, Signal 2.0, folds in support for encrypted text messages using a protocol called TextSecure, meaning users can communicate using voice and text while remaining confident nothing can be intercepted in transit over the internet.

    That may not sound like a particularly big deal, given that other encrypted communication apps are available for iOS, but Signal 2.0 offers something tremendously useful: peace of mind.

    Unlike other text messaging products, Signal’s code is open source, meaning it can be inspected by experts, and the app also supports forward secrecy, so if an attacker steals your encryption key, they cannot go back and decrypt messages they may have collected in the past.

    Signal is also one special place on the iPhone where users can be confident all their communications are always fully scrambled. Other apps with encryption tend to enter insecure modes at unpredictable times — unpredictable for many users, at least. Apple’s iMessage, for example, employs strong encryption, but only when communicating between two Apple devices and only when there is a proper data connection. Otherwise, iMessage falls back on insecure SMS messaging. iMessage also lacks forward secrecy and inspectable source code.

    Signal also offers the ability for power users to verify the identity of the people they’re talking to, confirming that the encryption isn’t under attack. With iMessage, you just have to take Apple’s word for it.

    Strong, reliable, predictably-applied encryption is especially important at a time when the world just found out, via a report by The Intercept, that American and British spies hacked into the world’s largest SIM card manufacturer and stole the encryption keys that are used to protect communication between handsets and cell phone towers. With these keys, spies can eavesdrop on phone calls and texts just by passively listening to the airwaves.

    Signal development is also noteworthy because its makers, Open Whisper Systems and that company’s founder Moxie Marlinspike, are gaining a reputation for combining trustworthy encryption with ease of use and mobile convenience. Open Whisper Systems recently partnered with the makers of the messaging app WhatsApp to add encryption to that popular product (WhatsApp is not yet fully encrypted across all platforms and media types).

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 2
  27. The Wrong Guy Member

    Fugitive ex-NSA contractor Snowden seeks to come home: lawyer | Reuters

    A Russian lawyer for Edward Snowden said on Tuesday the fugitive former U.S. spy agency contractor who leaked details of the government's mass surveillance programs was working with American and German lawyers to return home.

    In Washington, U.S. officials said they would welcome Snowden's return to the United States but he would have to face criminal charges which have been filed against him.

    Snowden's lawyer, Anatoly Kucherena, who has links to the Kremlin, was speaking at a news conference to present a book he has written about his client. Moscow granted Snowden asylum in 2013, straining already tense ties with Washington.

    "I won't keep it secret that he... wants to return back home. And we are doing everything possible now to solve this issue. There is a group of U.S. lawyers, there is also a group of German lawyers and I'm dealing with it on the Russian side."

    The United States wants Snowden to stand trial for leaking extensive secrets of electronic surveillance programs by the National Security Agency (NSA). Russia has repeatedly refused to extradite him.

    Snowden has said in the past he would like to return home if he was assured he would be given a fair trial.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 3
  28. The Wrong Guy Member

    Shots Fired Near NSA HQ; Building Damaged by Gunshots | Mediaite

    Shots were fired near the NSA headquarters in Fort Meade, Maryland, earlier today, and the parkway near the HQ has been shut down by local officials.

    According to NBC4, police officials are investigating the shooting incident, and whether it is in connection with an NSA building being damaged by gunshots, as the agency relayed. There are no reported injuries.

    Earlier in the day, there was another report of shots fired around the same area, along the freeway in Laurel, Maryland. It’s not known yet whether these were connected.

    • Like Like x 2
  29. A.O.T.F Member


    "Quartermaster ... Ready the chase gun!

    "Aye Captain"

    Come about, ready for a broadside

    "Aye Captain"

    "They don't appear to be stopping, Captain"

    "Fire one full round across their bow"

    "Aye Captain"


    • Like Like x 1
  30. Anonymous Member

    • Like Like x 3
  31. The Wrong Guy Member

    • Like Like x 3
  32. The Wrong Guy Member

    • Like Like x 2
  33. The Wrong Guy Member

    Drones Spying on Cell Phone Users for Advertisers | Hacker News

    Do you know, apart from United States National Security Agency (NSA), Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and law enforcement, a few advertising companies are also monitoring unsuspecting users' cell phone data with the help of the unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVS) called Drones.

    Yes it’s true! A Singapore-based advertising firm AdNear, which described itself as "the leading location intelligence platform," is using a number of small drones flying around the San Fernando Valley in Los Angeles since early February in order to track Wi-Fi and cellular transmission signals.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 2
  34. Disambiguation Global Moderator

    • Like Like x 1
  35. Anonymous Member

    Cryptome has put up a URL to a Snowden Search Archive:

    Welcome to the Snowden Archive!

    Join us for the launch

    The official launch of the Snowden Archive, "Snowden Live: Canada and the Security State," featuring a Q&A with Edward Snowden, will take place on Wednesday, March 4, at Ryerson University in Toronto.
    The event is currently sold out, but will be live streamed on

    More event details at

    Media requests can be sent to Laura Tribe at

    Screen Shot 2015-03-05 at 21.33.34.png
    • Like Like x 2
  36. The Wrong Guy Member

    Kim Dotcom @KimDotcom · 10 hours ago
    Breaking News: Former #GCSB Boss confirms that John Key LIED about mass surveillance against New Zealanders. WOW!

    Kim Dotcom @KimDotcom · 14 minutes ago
    Here it is. In their own documents. In their own words. GCSB provides the data of New Zealanders to NSA. #SnowdenNZ


    Kim Dotcom @KimDotcom · 3 minutes ago
    John Key's defense looks desperate after revelations by former #GCSB Boss about mass surveillance of New Zealanders.
    • Like Like x 1
  37. The Wrong Guy Member

    • Like Like x 2
  38. The Wrong Guy Member

    We’re All Spies Now: CIA Director Announces Major Restructuring | The Intercept

    By Ryan Devereaux

    The director of the CIA announced this week a major overhaul of the agency’s organizational structure ending the traditional separation between spies and analysts, while also creating a new division to handle cyberwarfare.

    Director John Brennan officially announced the restructure to agency employees on Friday. Thousands of spies and CIA analysts will be reassigned to new posts, marking one of the most significant changes to the agency’s core structure in its 67-year history.

    “Never has the need for the full and unfettered integration of our capabilities been greater,” Brennan said in a declassified statement to his employees.

    Under the new model, spies and analysts will be integrated and assigned to 10 new mission centers, which, according to Brennan, “will bring the full range of operational, analytic, support, technical, and digital personnel and capabilities to bear on the nation’s most pressing security issues and interests.” Describing the new mission centers, Brennan said, “Assistant Directors will be accountable for integrating and advancing the mission — in all of its various forms — and for overall mission accomplishment in their respective geographic or functional area.”

    The reorganization will allow the CIA to “cover the entire universe, regionally and functionally,” Brennan told reporters in a briefing earlier in the week.

    Continued here:
    • Like Like x 2
  39. The Wrong Guy Member

    • Like Like x 1

Share This Page

Customize Theme Colors


Choose a color via Color picker or click the predefined style names!

Primary Color :

Secondary Color :
Predefined Skins