Verizon cell phones spyware was first detected in 2012, and has since become a worldwide problem.
Since then, it has been found in over 100 countries and territories and in multiple countries in Asia.
A number of countries have banned Verizon cell phone calls, while in the US, it’s illegal to make and receive calls using a Verizon cell telephone.
The company is also the subject of a US Department of Justice (DoJ) investigation into whether it illegally conspired with the National Security Agency (NSA) and other US intelligence agencies to spy on Americans.
Verizon is also accused of spying on its own customers in Europe and Australia.
More broadly, Verizon’s alleged spying on European customers was exposed in December 2016 by German newspaper Süddeutsche Zeitung, which cited sources close to the investigation.
At the time, Verizon had denied that it was spying on any European customers.
Since then however, the company has been forced to apologize and admit that it had been spying on German customers.
Verizon and the German government have since said that they have opened investigations into the issue, and that a number of investigations are underway in the other European countries.
For many Germans, it seems that Verizon has not only broken the law, but also the public trust.
While there are some countries where it is not illegal to use a Verizon phone, it is also not a legal choice for most of the population.
That’s because the company’s cell phone spying service is not a voluntary service, but a criminal one.
According to a German government report on the matter, Verizon used an unregistered “blacklist” to target its German customers in order to collect data about them.
However, the government report does not name the companies involved in the alleged data collection and does not reveal which companies it is looking at.
When contacted by The Verge, Verizon said that it would not comment on any specific investigations.
But it is clear that Verizon is not immune from allegations of spying.
In August 2016, German newspaper Bild revealed that the phone company had been monitoring phone calls in order “to target Germans who use its services”, which is in violation of the German Data Protection Act (DFG).
VerifyWireless was also one of the companies implicated in the investigation in Germany.
And in February 2018, the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) filed a complaint with the German Federal Ministry of Justice alleging that Verizon had “repeatedly violated federal law, privacy and civil liberties in violation” of the data collection provisions of the Data Protection Directive.
A spokesperson for the FTC told The Verge that the complaint was still under investigation and that it is too early to comment on the complaint.
Verifywireless was first revealed in December of last year, when the German magazine Der Spiegel reported that the company had “secretly monitored” German phones for six months.
After the revelations, the Federal Office for Information Security (Bundesamt für Informationen und Informationgiebehandlungsgesetz) ordered Verizon to stop spying on the phones of German customers and to stop selling its phone services to other companies.
This is not the first time that the US has faced allegations of data-collection abuses.
Back in 2014, Verizon was ordered to pay $1.6 million to the European Commission after it was accused of violating EU data protection laws in violation the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
The European Commission said it had discovered “at least 30 cases of data collection by Verizon”.
However Verizon has maintained that it does not use data from its German subscribers in any way.
Despite the complaints against the company, Verizon continues to expand its services in the European Union.
It has also been reported that Verizon collects data from customers in Austria, Brazil, Canada, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom.
Meanwhile, the FCC recently fined Verizon $1 million for violating data privacy rules in the United States.