Not that many people get to visit the super-secret National Security Agency but on Sept. 19, President Bush did just that.
Bush used his trip to urge Congress to strengthen a temporary eavesdropping law.
He says national security is at stake and wants to make the law permanent.
The law gives the government the right to eavesdrop, without a court order, on communications conducted by a person believed to be outside the United States.
Civil liberties groups and many Democrats say the act goes too far.
Democrats hope to change the law to provide additional oversight.
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