It's hard to imagine that Frontline could cause even deeper trouble for Bradley Manning, but the picture it paints of Julian Assange forms the heart of the U.S. government's attempt to prosecute him under the Espionage Act.
The next Osama bin Laden may not be one bearded man hiding in a walled fortress but instead a group of highly skilled, faceless men behind computers. Cyberterrorism, while still largely science fiction, lurks around the corner.
WikiLeaks has managed to insert itself as an intermediary between news sources and the news media, relegating the latter to a secondary role on some of the biggest stories of the past year.
The Detainee Assessment Briefs that WikiLeaks began releasing on April 24 offer an opportunity for us to confront the flimsy evidence our government has compiled to support their indefinite detention at Guantánamo.
That "our man in Kabul" heads a criminal state is anything but breaking news, yet what remains a mystery is America's continual support for the brothers Karzai as the U.S. neglects promoting Afghans whose power isn't derived from drugs, guns and money.
Some who leak to the media are has-beens or wannabes who don't want to admit to the blogger/journalist/aggregator that they don't know anything about the topic under discussion.
I'm not arguing that Shiites have a lot in common with rodents and insects. But you wouldn't know it by watching Bahrainis and Saudis snuff them out with barely a peep from Western and majority-Sunni Arab nations.
A book about WikiLeaks recently published in England by editors of The Guardian sheds an entirely new light on the Goldstone report.
The Most Dangerous Man in the World is a new unauthorized biography on WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange. Award winning investigative journalist Andrew Fowler did a Q & A via email.
The mistreatment of Private Manning is reprehensible. But what matters more is that the indignities and abuses he is enduring are merely commonplace.
One person has spoken up for Bradley Manning for his actual (alleged) actions as a whistle-blower ever since his arrest last May. That would be Daniel Ellsberg, the man who leaked The Pentagon Papers four decades ago.
Mexico will elect a new president in 2012. Facing mounting pressure to change course, Calderon's successor may choose scale back the anti-drug offensive return the country to its pre-2006 days. But that would be a mistake.
The PBS Frontline segment on Pvt. Bradley Manning, accused of massive disclosure of classified material to WikiLeaks, this past Tuesday suggested that...
Just in case you thought political correctness had been thoroughly discredited in the culture wars of the 1990s, it's back -- and this time it's being treated as a stalking horse for terrorism and getting pummeled all over again.
PBS Frontline's special segment on Bradley Manning closes with a title card that simply reports that Manning is currently being held in the brig at Quantico -- without describing the conditions he is held under.
One year ago this week, Julian Assange and a crew assembled to edit a video entitled "Collateral Murder." At that point, WikiLeaks and Assange were far from household words. Of course, everything has changed since.