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Bradley Manning Topics

Bradleymanning

Army Private Bradley Manning was found guilty on 20 counts related to his leaking more than 700,000 classified documents and videos to WikiLeaks and was sentenced to 35 years in prison. On August 22, 2013, Manning announced a gender transition to female and name change to Chelsea Manning. Continued coverage of her case will now be archived here.

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  • Bradley_manning_trial_sketches
    The judge in the Bradley Manning case says she will decide Thursday on his lawyers’ request to dismiss seven of the charges he faces, including allegations that he aided the enemy when he provided hundreds of thousands of classified documents to WikiLeaks. The defense says the prosecution has not provided sufficient evidence that Manning had actual knowledge that the information he leaked would end up with the enemy. Lawyers for the...
    July 16, 2013 | Story
  • Bradley_manning_trial
    Lawyers for accused Army whistleblower Bradley Manning have opened their defense at his military court-martial with a bid to dismiss a number of charges, including aiding the enemy. We’re joined by the former chief prosecutor at Guantánamo Bay, Col. Morris Davis, who has just wrapped two days of testimony for the defense. Davis told the court that many of the files Manning leaked on Guantánamo were already out in the public and that they...
    July 10, 2013 | Story
  • Bradley-manning
    In this web-only interview, WikiLeaks spokesperson and Icelandic journalist Kristinn Hrafnsson discusses the significance of the Bradley Manning trial and responds to the report in Wired.com that the FBI had an informant inside WikiLeaks. [includes rush transcript]
    July 02, 2013 | Web Exclusive
  • Nader-thumb
    Part two of our conversation with longtime consumer advocate and former presidential candidate Ralph Nader. [includes rush transcript]
    June 04, 2013 | Web Exclusive
  • Bradleymanningtrial
    The military trial of Army whistleblower Bradley Manning at Fort Meade, Maryland, began Monday with the defense and prosecution presenting starkly contrasting accounts. Manning is accused of giving a cache of diplomatic cables and government documents to WikiLeaks in the largest leak of state secrets in U.S. history. The military prosecutor, Captain Joe Morrow, accused Manning of "dumping" hundreds of thousands of documents...
    June 04, 2013 | Story
  • Bradleymanningtrial-4
    More than three years after he was arrested, Army whistleblower Bradley Manning goes on trial today accused of being behind the biggest leak of classified information in U.S. history. Manning faces life in prison for disclosing a trove of U.S. cables and government documents to the whistleblowing website WikiLeaks. On Saturday, hundreds of Manning supporters rallied outside the barracks at Fort Meade, Maryland, where the trial will be held....
    June 03, 2013 | Story
  • Amys_column_default_640x360_2014
    By Amy Goodman with Denis Moynihan
    One cyberactivist’s federal case wrapped up this week, and another’s is set to begin. While these two young men, Jeremy Hammond and Bradley Manning, are the two who were charged, it is the growing menace of government and corporate secrecy that should be on trial.
    May 30, 2013 | Columns & Articles
  • Bradley_manning-trial-1
    Bradley Manning, the Army private accused of disclosing a trove of government documents and cables to WikiLeaks, is set to go on trial next week. Manning has already pleaded guilty to misusing classified material he felt "should become public," but has denied the top charge of aiding the enemy. Speaking from his refuge in the Ecuadorean embassy in London, WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange calls Manning’s case "a show trial...
    May 29, 2013 | Story
  • Amys_column_default_640x360_2014
    By Amy Goodman with Denis Moynihan

    WikiLeaks has released a new trove of documents, more than 1.7 million U.S. State Department cables dating from 1973-1976 that it has dubbed “The Kissinger Cables.”

    April 11, 2013 | Columns & Articles
  • Webex-birgitta-button1
    In part two of our conversation, Icelandic Parliamentarian Birgitta Jónsdóttir talks about why she decided to come to the United States at a time when a grand jury in Alexandria, Virginia, is investigating WikiLeaks and Julian Assange. Jónsdóttir, a former WikiLeaks volunteer, also talks about her support for whistleblower Bradley Manning and other cyber-activists. We also talk about Iceland’s response to the banking crisis. [includes...
    April 08, 2013 | Web Exclusive