The two most high-profile, hiding-in-plain sight figures at Wikileaks now claim to be helping the high-profile, on-the-lam NSA leaker on his apparent quest to seek asylum in Iceland. But Glenn Greenwald, Snowden's defacto spokesperson, denies that Wikileaks is involved at all. Assange, it appears, might just be trying to make leakers cool again.
With a cache this massive (and thus far, not that shocking), what you find all depends on what you're searching for — like, say, the Russian predilection for soft rock.
Bradley Manning's brave lawyer just published the full statement that the young private read aloud in his pretrial hearing last month, detailing how and why he gave government secrets to WikiLeaks.
For the first time, Manning offered pleas to the charges filed against him in the Wikileaks case — and they didn't go as far as everyone expected on a video depicting an American air strike in Afghanistan or on charges that he was "aiding the enemy."
The Australian press is reporting that Julian Assange has filed paperwork to run for the Senate in the state of Victoria as a member of the newly formed WikiLeaks party.
There's no better way to prop up the seriousness of threats to national security than to get Osama bin Laden involved. That's exactly what the prosecutors in the Bradley Manning case are doing.
The controversial pretrial conditions offered by the U.S. military to WikiLeaks suspect Bradley Manning will now amount to just a little over three months trimmed off any future sentence, a military judge ruled Tuesday afternoon.
The WikiLeaks founder re-emerged today for a Christmas address promising a leak guaranteed to affect "every country in this world." Fine, we'll bite. Maybe.
A summary of the best reads found behind the paywall of The New York Times.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has revealed his intention to run on a WikiLeaks party ticket in 2013, and his chances aren't as slim as you might imagine — despite his residence in Ecuador following allegations of rape in Sweden.
After Bradley Manning's very serious appearance on the stand during his pretrial hearing yesterday, the man facing charges for the Wikileaks security breach has in his testimony today unleashed a truth of Iraq that America may never unlearn.
Bradley Manning took the stand today in his pretrial hearing to discuss his confinement in both Kuwait and Quantico, Virginia — and the conditions were even more disturbing than we thought.
Things are starting to get a little bit weird at the pretrial hearings for Bradley Manning, the Army private charged with leaking thousands of classified U.S. military documents to WikiLeaks.
While everybody fighting through their post-election hangovers on Wednesday, Bradley Manning's defense team indicated that the imprisoned private would be open to a plea bargain.
As WikiLeaks ramps up for its first document dump in months, there's a very noticeable difference in the workflow of the champions of free information. It's not exactly free any more.
In a weird marriage of pop culture and political asylum, Lady Gaga recently swung by the Ecuadorian embassy in London for some quality time with Julian Assange.
A group of nine high-profile Julian Assange supporters are still trying to get money back they put up when Assange was arrested by British authorities and they expected him to be extradited to Sweden.
Now that the standoff between Julian Assange and British police at the Ecuadorian embassy has calmed down, people are starting to gather in the streets of Quito to welcome the WikiLeaks founder.
Julian Assange has made no secret that the Ecuadorian Embassy is a boring, cramped, poorly-lit place to reside (with underwhelming dining options), but he'll have to get used to it: After a heated diplomatic row last week, Britain and Ecuador are back to square one with regards to his extradition status.
Julian Assange made his first public appearance since seeking asylum in the Ecuadorian embassy in London almost two months ago. Assange called for the U.S. to end the "witch hunt" against Wikleaks from an embassy balcony.
Stuck in the Ecuadorean embassy with an asylum offer but no way to leave, Julian Assange is in sort of a "no-man's land," one commentator told The Associated Press, as details of his de-facto incarceration have started emerging.
The whole purpose for Julian Assange to seek refuge in Ecuador's London embassy is that British police can't go in there because it's considered sovereign territory, but now Ecuador says Britain is threatening a raid if it doesn't hand Assange over.
The most interesting thing about the story about Julian Assange's possible offer of political asylum in Ecuador is now the adventure he may have in trying to leave London, which could involve him shimmying out a window or getting smuggled in a bag.
Ecuador's president and at least one unnamed government official walked back a report from The Guardian on Tuesday that the country would offer political asylum to WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, who's been living in the Ecuadorian embassy in London.
Someone's pulled off an elaborate prank on former New York Times executive editor Bill Keller. They built a replica of the Times' website and took passages of an email Keller sent defending Wikileaks and wrote an entire, completely fake Op-Ed.
Is WikiLeaks a secret-spilling organization or a legal outfit devoted to extradition disputes? The group that once made headlines for exposing government secrets, which it hasn't done since February's Stratfor leaks, seems dedicated now to prevent governments from sending controversial figures — first and foremost, founder Julian Assange — across internatonal borders.
WikiLeaks has a track record of friction with the media organizations it collaborates with, and in the latest example of that, it rubbed The Associated Press the wrong way simply by identifying the news organization as a collaborator.
While we're no doubt excited about the 2.4 million e-mails from Syrian politicians, officials, and companies that WikiLeaks says it's releasing today, we're more interested in exactly how anyone will find any juicy stuff in an ocean of documents.
It's a nerve-rattling Friday for WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange as his last chance for freedom hangs precariously in the balance.
If your friends gave you $376,000 to stay out of jail, the least you might want to do is drop a hint that you're skipping town. But none such courtesies were extended to Julian Assange's donors such as Michael Moore, who now face losing all the bail money they posted for the WikiLeaks founder.
This morning, Julian Assange is surrounded by London police who want to arrest him and fawning fans who wants to defend him, but there's no easy way out for the WikiLeaks founder.
The silver-haired WikilLeaks creator has one appeal left in the U.K. and he's expected to lose it, which could land Julian Assange in Sweden by the end of the month where he faces accusations of sexual misconduct.
After months of accusations that Sweden's legal system is backwards and dysfunctional, the Swedish press is eager to give WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange a taste of justice.
The Supreme Court of the United Kingdom has rejected an appeal by Wikileaks founder Julian Assange, declaring that he can be extradited to Sweden to face sexual assault charges.
Julian Assange sounds downright chipper when he's introducing his new talk show, The World Tomorrow, an unlikely but fertile opportunity for the Wikileaks founder to stay in the public eye, even as he's still under house arrest in England.
It can't surprise anyone that Julian Assange picked M.I.A. to provide the soundtrack for his new talk show, The World Tomorrow, seeing as how the rapper already released her own Wikileaks-inspired mix tape back in 2010.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange likes to complain about the media, and with the debut of his new talkshow next week, get ready to hear a lot more of it.
If his bosses get their way, 24-year State Department veteran Peter Van Buren will need to look for a new job, thanks to a list of offenses related to some critical commentary on the United States and, among other things, linking to Wikileaks from his blog.
One of the most dubious revelations from the Stratfor document dump on WikiLeaks -- unfounded skepticism about the whereabouts of Osama bin Laden's body -- is drawing the most attention in the media this week.
WikiLeaks is trying to hang onto its dignity following its divorce from several mainstream media outlets by claiming it severed ties with those companies—not the other way around.
Fresh documents released by WikiLeaks raise new questions about the five-day war between Russia and Georgia in 2008. In particular, the role of Israel and its involvement in providing military intelligence to Russia in the run-up to war.
Occupy Wall Street activists are up in arms over a new report describing Homeland Security officials monitoring Occupy demonstrations, but a closer look reveals much ado about nothing.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has imposed a complicated embargo on the media organizations he shared millions of Stratfor emails that, The Atlantic Wire has learned, has caused confusion and at least a few headaches and explains why so little has been published from the document dump.
WikiLeaks' steady drip of internal documents from the global intelligence outfit Stratfor hasn't unearthed any bombshells yet, but it has roped in a tantalizing roster of vaunted corporations and international actors that did business with the firm.
Late on Sunday night, WikiLeaks began releasing five million emails from the Statfor Global Intelligence that they say reveals the inner workings of a corrupt global network of paid informants.
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