My reading of the document seems entirely disconnected from TIA.
While it does not explicitly deny or prohibit homeland spying, it seems more concerned overall mainly with how analysts approach intelligence.
It looks like I have some of the professionals following this story coming down on my side of the argument, though... see this article over at Banned by CENTCOM for the goods by George Paine (writing in response to an Associated Press article).
The AP notes that many of the researchers who worked at the Information Awareness Office on Total Information Awareness have also worked at ARDA, and now again work at ARDA. Steve Aftergood of the Federation of American Scientists says "The whole congressional action looks like a shell game. There may be enough of a difference for them to claim TIA was terminated while for all practical purposes the identical work is continuing."
Yeah, the phrase "shell game" is exactly correct here. Congratulations, citizens— you've just been taken in the oldest grift ever. You rule! We suck! Huzzah!
Instead of it being a DARPA project, it's the NSA now. You'll never kill it there.