We’re all pretty much sick of hearing about privacy and how it’s all gone away. We’ve overdosed on Edward Snowden, Bradley Manning and Wikileaks updates. The fact that our information has been compromised isn’t news. Every day the companies we know and thought we trusted are changing their privacy policies--and not in our favor. read more
The U.S. Department of Justice has made the right decision to not prosecute WikiLeaks' founder Julian Assange for publishing leaks from former U.S. Army intelligence analyst Bradley Manning, if a recent report in the Washington Post is correct, press freedom advocates said. Show More Summary
WikiLeaks has put out a statement responding to the Washington Post’s story from anonymous US government officials in the Justice Department, who claim Assange is not likely to be prosecuted. Essentially, the officials told Post reporter...Show More Summary
U.S. officials speaking anonymously to the Washington Post said the Justice Department is unlikely to prosecute WikiLeaks publisher Julian Assange because of a “New York Times” problem: If the Justice Department indicted Assange, itShow More Summary
Realizing that attempting o throw Julian Assange in prison for leaking classified documents hrough WikiLeaks would put the federal government inevitably in a collision course with America’s own media, the Department of Justice appears to be pulling back, for now. Show More Summary
It has taken three years, but according to at least one recent report, sources close to the U.S. Department of Justice have admitted that they can't charge WikiLeaks for publishing documents without charging the New York Times
For the second time in the past weeks, anonymous United States government officials have spoken to a reporter with the Washington Post about a possible case against WikiLeaks editor-in-chief Julian Assange.
Earlier this month, the transparency organization WikiLeaks leaked the "intellectual property" chapter of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a trade agreement that is being negotiated in secret by Pacific Rim nations. The draft text showed that the positions taken by U.S. negotiators … Continue reading ?
Transgender army private and Wikileaks informant Chelsea Manning, explains what she's thankful for this Thanksgiving. read more
More than three years after the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks roiled the United States with massive disclosures of diplomatic cables and other secrets, officials say the group’s founder Julian Assange is unlikely to ever faces charges, the New York Times reports. Show More Summary
Looks like Julian Assange is in the clear, at least as far as US charges over WikiLeaks go. The Justice Department has "all but concluded" it won't press charges, officials tell the Washington Post, and a big part of the reason why boils down to what insiders are calling a...
It's been almost three years since WikiLeaks started releasing hundreds of thousands of diplomatic cables. Shortly after the first leak, the U.S. government convened a grand jury investigation into Julian Assange and his organization,...Show More Summary
Assange apparently will benefit from our somewhat deference to the press: The Justice Department has all but concluded it will not bring charges against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange for publishing classified documents because government lawyers said they could not do so without also prosecuting U.S. Show More Summary
The Washington Post WikiLeaks’ founder Julian Assange will most likely not face charges for leaking NSA documents, Sari Horwitz reports in The Washington Post, “because government lawyers said they could not do so without also prosecuting U.S. news organizations … Read more
Or, well, maybe not. From the Washington Post: The Justice Department has all but concluded it will not bring charges against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange for publishing classified documents because government lawyers said they could not do so without also prosecuting U.S. Show More Summary
Nearly two years after Megaupload was raided, Kim Dotcom's life is now available in book form. "The Secret Life of Kim Dotcom - Spies, Lies and the War for the Internet" reveals many details on Dotcom's personal life and how he developed into the man he is today. Show More Summary
Walmart hired a firm to gather intel about a rival CEO, allegedly to look into an extramarital affair. The investigation was uncovered when Wikileaks released information from nearly six million internal emails from Strategic Forecasting (Stratfor) over the last two years. Show More Summary
Unverified emails between Walmart and Stratfor include an apparant arrangement to investigate the personal life of former Tesco CEO Per Bank.
As the price of Bitcoin skyrockets, so does Edward Snowden's defense fund.