Which countries are the top spy spying targets?

The United States, Russia, China, France and Britain all have intelligence agencies that spy on the country they belong to.

The three largest spy agencies are the Central Intelligence Agency, the National Security Agency and the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

Canada, Australia and New Zealand have their own spy agencies.

Most Canadians would like to see Canada and Australia put more effort into defending the country against the threat of terrorism.

However, there is an argument for more intelligence sharing between the countries.

“I think Canada and the U.K. have some really good intelligence,” said Robert O’Brien, a former U.S. intelligence official who now teaches at the University of Calgary.

“But they’re not getting it from the United States or the U and K. In Canada, they’re getting it via the NSA and the FBI.”

The relationship between Canada and Britain has been strained by Brexit.

A British government report said in 2015 that British intelligence officials were “in constant contact” with the NSA during the Brexit referendum, which ended Britain’s membership in the European Union.

But Canada has a long-standing alliance with Britain.

Former prime minister Justin Trudeau had promised during the campaign to maintain close intelligence cooperation with the British government, while British Prime Minister Boris Johnson has promised to do the same.

It’s unclear whether Johnson and Trudeau have reached an agreement on the NSA’s role in Britain’s intelligence operations.

At a press conference on Thursday, British Prime Minster Boris Johnson said he was “not at all surprised” by the allegations against the NSA.

Johnson said the allegations were “an outrage” and that Canada had been “working hard” to ensure the U:S.

and the UK “cooperate fully.”

“We’ve made a commitment to the U of A and the British people,” Johnson said.

“We will continue to work closely with the U.”

Canada and the United Kingdom also have a long history of close cooperation on intelligence.

Canada has shared intelligence on ISIS with the United Arab Emirates and Saudi Arabia, and in July, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced that Canada would provide $1 billion to the Saudi government to fight terrorism.

In 2016, Canada provided Saudi Arabia with $1.3 billion in military aid, including $600 million to buy advanced weapons systems, as part of a deal that saw the U.:S.

cooperate on intelligence-sharing.

Although the United Nations Security Council recently approved the establishment of an International Criminal Court, Canada remains one of the U.;S.

only signatories.