The Obama administration drew raucous jeers and cheers when, in September, federal law enforcement and national security agents began seeking new regulations for the Internet, including the ability to wiretap users' online activities. The bill, which is expected to be presented in 2011, basically seeks to require all services that enable communications -- such as Facebook, Skype, and BlackBerry handhelds -- be capable of complying if served with a wiretap order. The law also would include the ability to intercept and unencrypt scrambled missives. James Clapper, the U.S. director of national intelligence, and Robert Mueller, the director of the FBI, spoke at the Bipartisan Policy Center's State of Domestic Intelligence Reform conference, warning attendees about terrorists' growing and dangerous use of social media. Critics, such as Bruce Schneier, the chief security technology officer for BT, and James Dempsey, vice president of the Center for Democracy and Technology, voiced concerns about the policy's huge implications.