A postal service that’s been the target of a government crackdown on tracking has also become the target.
The USPS started tracking the mail service users of its service after receiving complaints about a company called Maza Financial Services.
The company has been accused of using its customer data to help finance criminals and steal trade secrets, including that of the National Security Agency.
The agency claims it has no direct link to the crime syndicate.
The mail service has been able to continue tracking the users of the service, but the company is now fighting to keep it in business, arguing it’s not tracking the Americans who use its service.
Maza has said it was not tracking Americans and it was “a very minor problem.”
A spokesperson for the agency says the agency will investigate the company’s actions and determine if they should be allowed to continue.
The letter to the company from the US Postal Service’s inspector general says the company has complied with its terms of service and privacy obligations and will cooperate with the investigation.
It also states that “there is no evidence that Maza or its users were in any way identified or identified in any manner by the USPS” in a document that is public record.
The Postal Service says it started tracking users of Maza on March 24.
The inspector general’s letter says Maza’s practices “have been troubling to our customers.”
The agency says it began tracking users because of a complaint filed by the FBI, which said Maza had made false claims that it could help “anonymous hackers” in its “cyber attack infrastructure.”
The Postal Services inspector general said the bureau is “investigating the allegations of Mazda’s fraudulent and deceptive practices and its alleged connection to the National Strategic Communications System.”
Maza did not immediately respond to request for comment.
The postal service said it would work with the government to investigate Maza.
The bureau has also launched a new effort to track mail service accounts and customers in other countries.
A spokesperson said the Postal Service is reviewing its data and is working with the FBI to identify any customers or accounts it may have improperly shared.
“This investigation has begun to identify individuals who may have inadvertently shared information with the National Reconnaissance Office, a foreign intelligence agency, or with an international criminal organization,” the USPS said in a statement.
“We have launched a review of our data sharing practices with the Department of Justice to identify and remove individuals who we believe may have broken our agreements with the federal government, violated laws, or violated our privacy rights.”