After WikiLeaks reveal secret evidence on NSA spying on French Presidents, French Parliament passed new laws against spying. The French parliament has adopted new legislation, giving the intelligence services more leeway to spy on the public. The bill comes the same day as French politicians voiced anger over revelations of US spying on three French presidents. French MPs in the lower house approved the highly controversial law, dubbed by critics as the French Patriot Act, with a simple show of hands. The bill that was first introduced in April, three months after the spree of terrorist attacks across France, received approval from the legislators in France's upper house earlier this month. With their new legal powers French intelligence services may circumvent the need for judicial warrants to use wiretapping and other surveillance methods to gather intelligence from the public. Private residences could now be monitored using geo-location measures, while mobile communications can be intercepted and web-page visits can be monitored using a complex algorithm that internet providers will be forced to install. Installation of key-loggers to track computer usage in real time will now also be possible. Some others however opposed the law. MPs of all stripes, who consider the text “dangerous” will debate the issue on Thursday in front of the Constitutional Council to ensure compliance with the Constitution. French President Francois Hollande also promised to submit the new law for review to Constitutional Council.