It’s judgment day for Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, the soldier charged with aiding the enemy for giving troves of U.S. government secrets to WikiLeaks.
A former supervisor of Pfc. Bradley Manning testified Friday that Manning told her the American flag meant nothing to him and he had no allegiance to the United States.
Amnesty International is urging the U.S. government to drop its most serious charges against an Army private who gave reams of classified documents to the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks.
Lawyers for an Army private who gave classified information to WikiLeaks have opened their defense at his court-martial in Maryland.
A statement was posted to Wikileaks on Monday that was reportedly penned by National Security Agency informant Edward Snowden.
The father of NSA leaker Edward Snowden acknowledged Friday that his son broke the law but said he doesn’t think he committed treason, as the Obama administration renewed its calls to Russia to expel Snowden so he can be tried under the Espionage Act.
A former State Department official says controlling access to diplomatic cables wasn’t a priority in the design of an online database Pfc. Bradley Manning had access to.
Former NSA security contractor Edward Snowden has left Hong Kong and is currently enroute to Ecuador for asylum.
The court-marshal of an Army private who sent troves of classified documents to WikiLeaks is turning to information gathered from Guantanamo Bay detainees.
The mountain of classified material Army Pfc. Bradley Manning gave to the anti-secrecy organization WikiLeaks revealed sensitive information about military operations and tactics, including code words and the name at least one enemy target, according to evidence the government presented Tuesday.