The parties that have probably suffered the most from the Snowden leaks are American communications and cloud service providers. The revelations of U.S. surveillance programs have been used as a cudgel by European companies and politicians eager to gain customers and score points. But a study prepared for the European Parliament’s Committee on Civil Liberties, Justice, and Home Affairs underscores just how breakable Europe’s glass house is. It shows that all of the European countries it examined engage in “mass surveillance” akin to the NSA programs, and that their laws governing surveillance ‒ to the extent they exist ‒ are riddled with loopholes and ambiguities. Much of the report, of course, is a criticism of NSA. But what is striking about the study is that it shows that U.S. surveillance practices are hardly unique.