NSA in popular culture

NSA In Popular Culture

NSA in popular culture

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One major portion of the signals intelligence body of the United States of America (U.S.), the National Security Agency (NSA), has been featured in spy fiction over the past two decades, as public awareness of its existence has grown. The accuracy of the portrayals varies. While the NSA's mystique makes it a popular as an all-knowing bad guy, it is often portrayed performing impossible tasks or those which would simply be done by other organizations, such as the National Reconnaissance Office or Central Intelligence Agency.


  • The 1993 novel Terminal Compromise by Winn Schwartau followed the life of an NSA agent. It was one of, if not the, first novels under copyright to be published on the Internet by a for profit publishing firm. It was released as shareware in 1993. It is currently available from .
  • In the novel Zeitgeist by Bruce Sterling, the physical world could be shaped by ideas, and the NSA's orbiting cameras forced the normal rules to apply, and were used as a threat against the main character, who understood and used the true nature of the universe.
  • The novel Digital Fortress by Dan Brown is based mainly in a (fictitious) part of the NSA's facility.
  • In the 2003 novel Warpath by Jeffry Scott Hansen the character of Terrance Stewart is an undercover NSA operative who infiltrates a Detroit drug gang.
  • In the 2005 novel 'The Circumference of Darkness' by Jack Henderson, the NSA attempts to coopt a hacker for its Total...... ...
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