Army Pfc. Bradley Manning has heard the evidence. Now it’s time for him to speak.
Lawyers opening their sentencing case for Army Pfc. Bradley Manning are focusing on his mental health and failures within his chain of command.
The judge at Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s court-martial is rejecting some government evidence that the classified information he disclosed through WikiLeaks has had a “chilling effect” on U.S. foreign relations
A military judge has reduced Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s maximum possible sentence in the WikiLeaks case to 90 years in prison.
A high-ranking State Department official says the 250,000 diplomatic cables that Army Pfc. Bradley Manning disclosed through WikiLeaks have had a chilling effect on American foreign relations.
State Department workers were horrified by WikiLeaks’ publication of more than 250,000 U.S. diplomatic cables leaked by Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, an agency official testified Thursday.
Military prosecutors say they’ll call as many as 20 witnesses for the sentencing of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, the soldier convicted of espionage crimes for giving classified information to WikiLeaks.
Acquitted of the most serious charge against him, Army Pfc. Bradley Manning still faces up to 136 years in prison for leaking government secrets to the website WikiLeaks, and his fate rests with a judge who will begin hearing arguments Wednesday in the sentencing phase of the soldier’s court-martial.
The conviction of Pfc. Bradley Manning shows that journalists must fight to keep their sources safe, WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange said Tuesday, urging other media organizations to follow his group’s lead in advocating aggressively on leakers’ behalf.
U.S. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning has been acquitted of aiding the enemy for giving classified secrets to WikiLeaks.