Again, you miss the point. Sure, they do not have a right to privacy. Do you think they have a right to have a bunch of people saying, "Hey, listen to how hot this ones getting." It proves that government officials will use the data they have acquired or to which they have access for non-security purposes.
Secondly, members of the military do not have a right to privacy. Every member of the armed services signs away their constitutional rights upon enlistment and during their length of service, are governed by the Uniform Code of Military Justice. They are government property and can have any and all of their communications monitored at any time, especially if they are serving in a hostile part of the world.
Huh? Once the government has taken your private information - whether legally (as in the driver's license records) or illegally (as in the case of the NSA data mining), it opens up individuals to abuse...whether that is spying on your daughter's e-mail traffic, using it to blackmail political figures, or targeting Greg for audits, it really doesn't matter. And NSA staff have been fired for randomly surfing the data that they have acquired in the past. Your rights to be secure in your possessions (your private information) to to be protected against illegal searches have been violated.
You started this by saying the NSA spying on the cute girl down the street and once challenged, you provide data security breaches at the local level or on a small scale that have nothing to do with NSA spying on said "cute girl".