We've been well aware that the British spy agency GCHQ was just as guilty as the NSA when it came to overbearing online surveillance, but new documents from former analyst Edward Snowden paint an even more insane picture. The agency's "Karma Police" program (note the irony there) spied on practically everything web users did online, including social media posts and porn habits, The Intercept reports. Just like the NSA, the GCHQ was authorized to sift through metadata (details about specific communications, like the sender and recipient, which doesn't include the message's contents) with little to no oversight. At one point in 2009, the agency used Karma Police to track online radio listening habits for 200,000 people globally, spanning 7 million metadata records, for signs of spreading radical Islamic ideas. It was then able to use those records to connect listeners of a popular Iraqi radio station to their Facebook and Yahoo profiles, as well as specific porn sites they visited.