Like I already said, I think everyone is still trying to figure things out. And, like I said, I wouldn't doubt that the Times and Guardian are pre-emptively redacting a lot of it so the government doesn't attack them in some manner. That's our reality.
Hopefully more details will reveal themselves when/if they can. The solution to some of this is political, not technological. Businesses are putting backdoors into their products at the behest of our government. There's no technological reason to do that.
In the meantime, I do agree that everyone should share as much details on what's safer and which is probably compromised as well. As the NSA certainly already knows, knowledge is power.
Here's what they've said so far:
The secrecy of their capabilities against encryption is closely guarded, with analysts warned: "Do not ask about or speculate on sources or methods."
A GCHQ team has been working to develop ways into encrypted traffic on the "big four" service providers, named as Hotmail, Google, Yahoo and Facebook.
The files show that the agency is still stymied by some encryption, as Mr. Snowden suggested in a question-and-answer session on The Guardian’s Web site in June.
“Properly implemented strong crypto systems are one of the few things that you can rely on,” he said, though cautioning that the N.S.A. often bypasses the encryption altogether by targeting the computers at one end or the other and grabbing text before it is encrypted or after it is decrypted.
The full extent of the N.S.A.’s decoding capabilities is known only to a limited group of top analysts from the so-called Five Eyes: the N.S.A. and its counterparts in Britain, Canada, Australia and New Zealand.
If you're looking for things that the government will have issues with, do research...