WikiLeaks has hit back at British Prime Minister David Cameron for spreading incorrect information after the PM claimed that Julian Assange was "being asked to stand trial in Sweden."
STOCKHOLM (Reuters) - The Swedish prosecutor heading a preliminary investigation into Wikileaks founder Julian Assange over an allegation of rape said she was preparing a new application to interview the Wikileaks founder in Ecuador's embassy in London.
The Swedish Prosecution Authority has confirmed it has compiled a list of questions in line with the legal case against Wikileaks founder Julian Assange, but will take at least two weeks for them to be delivered, a source in the Prosecution Authority told Sputnik on Tuesday.
In the News The UN working group on arbitrary detention have concluded that the Wikileaks founder Julian Assange has been “arbitrarily detained” by Britain and Sweden in the Ecuadorian Embassy for the last three and a half years. In particular, the working group considered that Mr Assange had not been guaranteed a fair trial, in […]
Submitted by Claire Bernish via TheAntiMedia.org, Wikileaks founder Julian Assange’s years-long confinement in the Ecuadorian embassy in London has been ruled unlawful by the U.N.’s Working Group on Arbitrary Detention, and his lawyers have now called for Sweden’s extradition request to be dropped immediately. Show More Summary
British newspaper columnists on Saturday took aim at Julian Assange and the UN panel that found the anti-secrecy campaigner had been “arbitrarily detained”. The WikiLeaks founder, who faces a rape allegation in Sweden, urged Britain to let him walk free from Ecuador’s London...
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange staying at the Ecuadorian embassy is an issue of Quito, Stockholm and London, the US State Department official told Sputnik.
A United Nations panel this week officially concluded that WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been “arbitrarily detained” and should be allowed to walk free.
A United Nations panel has issued an opinion declaring that WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been 'arbitrarily detained' by the governments of Sweden and the United Kingdom for the past five years. The Human Rights Council's Working Group on Arbitrary Detention recommended Assange's release, along with possible financial compensation,......
UN panel says it is time to restore freedom of movement to the WikiLeaks founder but UK says nothing has changed.
Julian Assange has requested that Sweden, Britain and the US respect a UN ruling established that he has been arbitrarily detained, and should be freed and given compensation.
Assange sought refuge in the Ecuadorian embassy in London in 2012. read more
A U.N. panel has declared that Julian Assange, the WikiLeaks founder who has remained confined within the Ecuadoran Embassy in London since 2012, is being “arbitrarily detained.” The decision from the U.N. Working Group on ArbitraryShow More Summary
A UN human rights panel decided on Friday that WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been detained in violation of international law. But how soon will he be able to leave the Ecuadorian embassy in London?
WikiLeaks founder seeks to secure freedom to walk out of embassy in London without fear of arrest for rape allegations.
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is addressing the crowd and press outside the Ecuadorian embassy in London.
The United Kingdom’s legal system cannot be trusted for administering fair treatment, WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange’s father said Friday.
The United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention has ruled that Wikileaks’ Julian Assange has been arbitrarily detained by the “democratic” governments of Sweden and the UK and is entitled to his freedom and compensation for detention by the two “democratic” governments.
The Swedish and UK authorities should take into consideration the opinion and recommendations of the UN Working Group on Arbitrary Detention on Wikileaks founder Julian Assange lawsuit, according to the Russian Foreign Ministry.
UK Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond refuted on Friday a UN panel’s demand to end the arbitrary detention of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, saying he was a fugitive from justice.