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OUT OF MIND » LEGAL DEFENDERS & FREEDOM FIGHTERS » JULIAN ASSANGE & WIKILEAKS » Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more

Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more

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Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls




https://youtu.be/wroVuMHhgK0

This 11 April 2019 video by United States Congresswoman from Hawaii and one of the Democratic party presidential election candidates, Tulsi Gabbard, says about itself:
Wikileaks/Assange. Be quiet or else
Tulsi Gabbard: The purpose of arresting Julian Assange is to send a message to the people, especially journalists, to be quiet and don’t get out of line. If we, the people, allow the government to control us through fear, we are no longer free, we are no longer America.
WHAT ASSANGE’S ARREST MEANS FOR PRESS FREEDOM U.S. prosecutors’ indictment of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange could trigger a protracted fight over press freedom in the United States, warn First Amendment experts. If Assange is convicted based on the indictment alleging he assisted Chelsea Manning in cracking a Defense Department computer password, it may give the government a dangerous precedent to use against journalists in the future. [HuffPost]
By Niles Niemuth in the USA:
Worldwide outrage over arrest of WikiLeaks publisher Julian Assange
12 April 2019
Outrage is mounting after the arrest Thursday morning of journalist and WikiLeaks publisher Julian Assange at the Ecuadorian embassy in London. Assange was dragged from the embassy by a mob of British police officers and thrown into a jail cell after his political asylum was illegally cancelled by Ecuadorian President Lenin Moreno.
After nearly seven years of confinement to the embassy Assange now faces the possibility of a year in a UK prison and extradition to the US. The United Nations Special Rapporteur on extra-judicial executions, Agnes Callamard, warned that the move to expel Assange and his possible extradition to the United States put him at risk of “serious human rights violations”.
Protests called by the Socialist Equality Party in Assange’s home country of Australia were attended by hundreds of people in Sydney and Melbourne to denounce Assange’s arrest and demand his freedom. The Socialist Equality Party’s rallies were live-streamed via Facebook, and had been watched by thousands of people within hours. A protest was also held outside the British embassy in Washington, D.C.

Ben Wizner, director of the American Civil Liberties Union’s Speech, Privacy, and Technology Project, cautioned that, “Any prosecution by the United States of Mr. Assange for WikiLeaks’ publishing operations would be unprecedented and unconstitutional, and would open the door to criminal investigations of other news organizations. Moreover, prosecuting a foreign publisher for violating U.S. secrecy laws would set an especially dangerous precedent for U.S. journalists, who routinely violate foreign secrecy laws to deliver information vital to the public’s interest.”
Independent American journalist Chris Hedges wrote that the publisher’s arrest “eviscerates all pretense of the rule of law and the rights of a free press.” While Australian journalist and documentarian John Pilger declared that Assange’s forced expulsion from the embassy and the Ecuadorian governments complicit were “crimes against the most basic natural justice”, and marked a warning to all journalists.
Assange was first convicted by a British magistrate judge Thursday of violating bail conditions which were set over trumped-up sexual assault allegations in Sweden, which have long since been dropped by prosecutors. His sentencing date has not yet been set.
Then, in a move which confirmed the fears that drove Assange to seek refuge in the Ecuadorian embassy, his arrest on bail charges was followed by the unsealing of a criminal indictment against him by the Trump administration. The indictment was filed by prosecutors more than a year ago on March 6, 2018.
“Since 2010, we’ve warned that Julian Assange would face prosecution and extradition to the United States […] unfortunately, today, we’ve been proven right”, Assange’s lawyer, Jennifer Robinson, told reporters at a press conference after meeting with him in police custody Thursday afternoon. “I’ve just been with Mr. Assange in the police cells. He wants to thank all of his supporters for their ongoing support—and he said, ‘I told you so.’”
Assange will now have to wait in jail until May 2 for an extradition hearing which will determine if he can be flown to the United States to stand trial.
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Manning-meetings
He has been charged by the US Department of Justice with conspiracy to commit computer intrusion in violation of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, alleging that the publisher tried, but failed to assist whistleblower Chelsea Manning in cracking a password which would have allowed her to obscure her identity when accessing secret information on a Department of Defense computer network.
The charge stems from unpublished webchat logs allegedly in the possession of the US government between Manning and an individual within WikiLeaks who went under the pseudonym “Ox” and “preassociation” which the government alleges was Assange. On the basis of the conversations in these secret logs the government claims Assange sought to enter in to a criminal conspiracy with Manning to “collaborate on the acquisition and dissemination of the classified records.”
The Electronic Frontier Foundation released a statement declaring that Assange’s indictment was “at root, an attack on the publication of leaked material and the most recent act in an almost decade-long effort to punish a whistleblower and the publisher of her leaked material… if Assange is indeed extradited, the government can issue superseding indictments. It should not do so. Leaks are a vital part of the free flow of information that is essential to our democracy. Reporting on leaked materials, including reporting on classified information, is an essential role of American journalism.”
Manning leaked a massive trove of secret information exposing US war crimes in Iraq and Afghanistan to WikiLeaks in 2010, including the infamous Collateral Murder video, which shows a helicopter gunship attack in Baghdad which killed at least 12 civilians, including 2 Reuters journalists. The documents which WikiLeaks published were published by news outlets all over the world, including the New York Times and the Guardian.
Massimo Moratti, Amnesty International’s Deputy Director for Research in Europe, released a statement demanding that the UK refuse to extradite “or send in any other manner” Assange to the United States as he confronts “a very real risk that he could face human rights violations, including detention conditions that would violate the absolute prohibition of torture and other ill-treatment and an unfair trial followed by possible execution, due to his work with WikiLeaks.”
The UK government’s assurance to the Moreno government that Assange would not be extradited to a country where he could be tortured or face the death penalty is worthless.
While the conspiracy charge could bring a maximum five-year prison sentence, it cannot be ruled out that the US government has additional indictments waiting to be unsealed once Assange is in US custody, including on espionage charges that carry the death penalty. The Obama administration ing subjected Manning to torture through solitary confinement, driving her to attempt suicide on multiple occasions.
Manning has been in jail since March 8 in Alexandria, Virginia after she refused to testify in a grand jury convened to bring trumped-up charges against Assange, including 28 days in solitary confinement. Her attorneys filed an appeal Thursday based on the unsealing of the charge against Assange, arguing that compelling her to testify would have been “duplicative of evidence already in the possession of the grand jury.” Furthermore, this proved that her continued detention was not coercive but “purely punitive” in violation of the law.


https://youtu.be/CbtoKznbn6A

This 11 April 2019 video is called Spain: Ecuador ‘did not tell the truth’ when justifying Assange’s expulsion – Defense team.

MORE HERE: https://dearkitty1.wordpress.com/2019/04/12/free-julian-assange-worldwide-calls/

Thanks to: https://dearkitty1.wordpress.com



  

PurpleSkyz

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PurpleSkyz

PurpleSkyz
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The Day America Died

Posted by Lou on April 12, 2019
Posted in: Assange, Britain, Criminology, Culture, Freedom, Freedom of speech, Mainstream media, Political science, Presstitutes, USA, Whistleblowers, Wikileaks. Leave a comment
Source link


http://www.zerohedge.com

by Tyler Durden
Authored by Raul Ilargi Meijer via The Automatic Earth blog,
Fri, 04/12/2019

 
47 years ago in American Pie, Don McLean talked about The Day The Music Died. Or of course the music didn’t really die, but at the same time it did. “The three mean (sic) I admired most, the father, son and the holy ghost, they caught the last train for the coast, the day the music died.”
Back then you could still have claimed the country merely lost its innocence. And you could have said the same in 1861 or 1914 or 1941. Today, not to take anything away from music, or the song, something much bigger died. America itself died, not just its music or innocence. America didn’t just lose its innocence, it pled guilty.
No doubt most of you would proclaim that’s a gross exaggeration, and an insane hyperbole, but you would all be wrong, sorry. There’s no way back this time.
America, the United States, with all its initial prejudice and lethal screw-ups, was founded as a place where people could direct their own lives without having to fear any other party, let alone a government, that would stand in their way while they did it. And a big part of not having to fear one’s government is not having to fear that government purposely lying to its citizens. The Founding Fathers, for all their faults, got that right. And today erases all of that in one fell swoop.
That is what died today.
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Sn7nhmzrqfd5lhxwgfq7lifdje
Or, you know, it may have died much earlier, and a thousand times before as well, but with the arrest in London of Julian Assange, an Australian citizen wanted by the US Deep State, a myriad of strands connecting, and connected to a bloated dying corpse came together. And now we know there is no salvation possible. Today made it all terminal. America is no more. Or it is no longer what they tell you it stands for, whichever comes first.

Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Chartoftheday_17695_julian_assange_arrest_n
You will find more infographics at Statista
And it’s not just America, mind you. ‘The UK is a serious country’, PM Theresa May said today when addressing Brexit. No it’s not, Theresa, it’s a banana republic hopelessly stuck in a spaghetti western and it no longer knows the rule of law. It sells people to the highest bidder in a meat market, be they Windrush, refugees from her Majesty’s wars in Libya, or just white and poor English, or Julian Assange.
The UK is a parody on a country, it’s a sordid piece of third rate slapstick. It kills people while trying to maintain the image of being a serious country. You know, whatever that is?! The British judge Assange faced today was bleeding mocking him, the arguably greatest journalist of this century and millennium. A serious country?
Julian Assange Branded ‘Narcissist’ By Judge As He Faces US Extradition
Julian Assange has been branded a “narcissist” by a judge as he faces both a UK prison sentence and being extradited to the US. The Metropolitan Police said the Australian hacker was initially detained at the Ecuadorian embassy for failing to surrender to court. He had been summoned in 2012 over an alleged rape in Sweden, where authorities are now considering reopening their investigation into those allegations.After arriving at a London police station on Thursday morning, the 47-year-old was additionally arrested on behalf of the US under an extradition warrant.
Mr Assange was taken to Westminster Magistrates’ Court and found guilty of breaching bail hours later. He faces a jail sentence of up to a year. He denied the offence, with lawyers arguing that he had a “reasonable excuse” could not expect a fair trial in the UK as its purpose was to “secure his delivery” to the US. District Judge Michael Snow described the defence as “laughable”, adding: “Mr Assange’s behaviour is that of a narcissist who cannot get beyond his own selfish interests. He hasn’t come close to establishing ‘reasonable excuse’.” He remanded Mr Assange in custody ahead of a future sentencing hearing at Southwark Crown Court.
And where was opposition Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn when this all went on? Haven’t seen him, other then in the afternoon when he was ‘discussing’ Brexit details with May in Parliament on day 1021 since the Brexit referendum, while he should have been out in the street denouncing May and protecting Assange at the loudest voice there is.
Screw you, Jeremy, you’re a pathetic loser. No matter what else you do, there are times when you have to stand up and be counted. You were nowhere to be seen, you coward. Screw you again. And all of your family. A curse on y’all. You had a chance to be counted, and you whimped out so enormously only an elephant could whimp out more. Today was your day, and you were a no-show, again.
But don‘t you mind me, I’m not British and I’m not one of those ass-hat followers of you. I’m just someone calling you a coward. So, you know, your campaign team can keep polling and intervene as soon as they see too many ass-hats become concerned about Assange. Until then, who cares, it’s all in the numbers. It’s not as if you have any principles anyway. If you can screw up Brexit there’s no reason why you couldn’t screw up Assange’s situation as well.
As for the Donald, man, it’s just 6 days ago that I issued a well-meant warning to you, to tell you that those who are after Assange are the same people who are after you.
And now you’ve given those very people a huge stage to execute their anti-Assange and thereby their anti-Trump messages from. Mr. Trump, you’re helping Brennan and Clapper and Comey and their ilk persecute the only person who could ever stand up to them. And who did that better than you ever did. Because he’s so much smarter.
And where are all the media? Where are all the other governments? Where is the European Union? Where is Australia? Yes, Ecuador took away Assange’s citizenship too today, like that’s a piece of candy or something. Asylum, citizenship, they can be bought and sold whenever a bell tolls.
Why do we have international law anyway if nobody abides by any of it? You can’t just grant someone asylum, and then a citizenship, and then rescind it when you like on a rainy morning when your medication runs out or they’re on to you for blatant fraud, Lenin Moreno. Do that and all international law becomes null and void. Hereby.
Pardon me, I’ve just been, like hopefully many people are, so sad and angry and despondent today, all day. The entire world watched the music die today, and never realized it, and a man much smarter and braver and real than any of us is out there paying for our sins, and we have no media left to tell us an honest story about it, and George Orwell is laughing somewhere out there.
And I am still stupid enough to think that we can do better.



https://youtu.be/VsZFiMo8TIc

Thanks to Lou at: https://talesfromtheloublog.wordpress.com



  

PurpleSkyz

PurpleSkyz
Admin
Free Julian Assange, London demonstrators speak

Posted on April 12, 2019



Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more 1600x900
From daily News Line in London, England:
Friday, 12 April 2019
POLICE DRAG ASSANGE OUT OF EMBASSY
WIKILEAKS co-founder Julian Assange was forcibly arrested and dragged out of the Ecuadorian embassy in London yesterday. In an unprecedented move the embassy allowed the British police in, despite Assange being an Ecuadorian citizen under their protection.
Assange took refuge in the embassy seven years ago to avoid extradition to Sweden which was seen as a precursor to further extradition to the US where he could face charges after exposing the terror that the US and UK forces unleashed during the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.

WikiLeaks tweeted that Ecuador had acted illegally in terminating Assange’s political asylum ‘in violation of international law’. …
WikiLeaks have tweeted, claiming Assange has been ‘arrested for extradition to the United States for publishing’. The whistleblower garnered massive international attention in 2010 when WikiLeaks released classified US military footage, entitled ‘Collateral Murder’, of a US Apache helicopter gunship in Iraq opening fire on a number of people, killing 12 including two Reuters staff, and injuring two children.
Translated from Dutch NOS TV today:
“Our fight only starts now” according to angry Assange supporters
“Free, free, free Assange!” The supporters of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange are furious about his arrest. During the seven years that he was hiding in the Ecuadorian embassy, activists regularly stood in front of the impressive building in West London. They gathered yesterday in front of the court where he was brought.
Dozens of people demand that Assange be released immediately. They hold up banners with Free Speech, Hands off Assange and Don’t shoot the messenger.
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Xxl
One of them is Clara, who has been following Assange for years. For the past seven years she has been at the embassy about three times a week to support him. After the news about his arrest, she immediately came to the court. “The police just dragged him outside, very humiliating. We knew this was coming, but I was not expecting that the British police would take him out of the embassy like that. I find it very painful to see”.
The Assange supporters see him as a martyr of free speech and his arrest as an outright violation of freedom of the press.
Student Fionn therefore does not understand that the British are cooperating in the charges against him: “We live in a democracy, have rights and principles. How is it possible that this man, who did nothing wrong, is arrested? He has only told the truth. I see Assange as the Nelson Mandela of the 21st century.”
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Xxl
The Colombian-British Alberto has been part of the hard core of the demonstrators for four years and is convinced of Assange‘s innocence. He cannot believe that he is “not safe” in England. “They say he didn’t follow the rules while staying at the embassy. He and WikiLeaks, they say, have published private photos of the Ecuadorian president. Why would he do that? This is just a conspiracy to extradite him to the USA.”
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Xxl
Assange’s lawyer, Jennifer Robinson, is the only person who can silence the group of activists. In her statement on the sidewalk of the court, she says that Assange’s arrest is a major danger for journalists and media in Europe and the rest of the world. “A precedent is set here. This means that any journalist can be extradited to the United States for publishing truths about the USA.”
So, Clara is very combative. “We are shouting our lungs out of our bodies here, because the real fight is only just beginning”, she says. “It will be proven in court that he has done nothing wrong and just used his freedom of speech. He is the most important advocate of the free press in the world. And then he will hopefully be a free man someday.”


Thanks to: https://dearkitty1.wordpress.com



  

PurpleSkyz

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WikiLeaks Founder Julian Assange Arrested, Activists Rally to Stop US Extradition


April 11, 2019
Free Julian Assange, worldwide calls plus more Assange-wikileaks
By Aaron Kesel
It’s a sad day for journalism and press freedoms. International journalist and WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been arrested by British police and faces US extradition charges of “conspiracy with Chelsea Manning” related to acquiring and publishing evidence of US war crimes.
Assange was dragged out of the Ecuadorian Embassy in violation of 2 UN rulings, following the withdrawal of his asylum status by the Ecuadorian government. As a result, activists are organizing to oppose extradition and to free Assange.
“The Ecuadorian ambassador invited British police into the embassy and he was immediately arrested,” Wikileaks tweeted.
London’s Metropolitan Police on Thursday removed Assange from the Ecuadorian Embassy where he’s been trapped for almost seven years, in violation of 2 UN rulings stating for him to be freed immediately.
WikiLeaks has consistently highlighted that its founder and former editor Julian Assange has been arbitrarily detained 8+ years without charge by the UK Govt (6+ years within the Ecuador Embassy in London where he was granted asylum from U.S. threats) and 2 years house arrest.
RT affiliate Ruptly captured his arrest as several UK police officers dragged him out of the embassy into a police van.
In the video, Julian Assange can be heard screaming, “The UK must resist this attempt by the Trump administration” as he was hauled into the van.
This follows rumors of Assange’s arrest after Ecuador falsely accused WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange of hacking him, despite taking away his rights to the Internet and other forms of communication a year ago in March, making it impossible, AP reported.
WikiLeaks vehemently denied association to the publication of the INA Papers.
WikiLeaks in a statement called Moreno’s charges “completely bogus,” stating they reported on the accusations of corruption against the president only after Ecuador’s legislature had said he was being investigated.
“If President Moreno wants to illegally terminate a refugee publisher’s asylum to cover up an offshore corruption scandal, history will not be kind,” WikiLeaks added.
In the wake of allegations of corruption by the Moreno government, the President of Ecuador has decided to distract from his own scandal by blaming Assange for the leak. Consortium News reported Ecuadorian President Lenín  Moreno’s use of the scandal to deflect his own problems and move to evict Assange.
Moreno has accused WikiLeaks of leaking documents allegedly implicating him and his family in a corruption scheme with a Panamanian investment firm, INA Investments Corp. WikiLeaks has denied being behind the leaks and no documents related to the scandal appear on its website. Moreno said the alleged leak by WikiLeaks is a breach in a “protocol” with Assange that allows him to remain in the London embassy in exchange for his public silence on all political matters. Assange has never agreed to the protocol. His social media accounts were shut down by Ecuador in March 2018.
Moreno ironically somehow seems to have got WikiLeaks and the CIA confused when he accused the journalism institution without evidence of intercepting phone calls and private conversations as well as “photos of my bedroom, what I eat, and how my wife and daughters and friends dance.”
All things possible that were revealed by the Vault 7 leaks and Edward Snowden’s own disclosures about spying.
Last week, WikiLeaks reported on Twitter that an inside source told them that its founder and former editor in chief, Julian Assange is set to be expelled from the Ecuadorian embassy in London within “hours to days.”
“A high-level source within the Ecuadorian state has told WikiLeaks that Julian Assange will be expelled within “hours to days” using the #INAPapers offshore scandal as a pretext–and that it already has an agreement with the UK for his arrest,” Wikileaks tweeted.
Yesterday, WikiLeaks held an emergency press conference, revealing riveting information that Assange had been spied on and that unknown suspects had tried to extort 3,000,000 million euro from the journalism organization for the destruction of the videos and pictures, which included videos of private situations such as doctors visits and lawyers meetings, Reuters reported.
Less than 48 hours later Assange’s asylum status was revoked and he was removed by police.
It’s important to note that Assange’s arrest has nothing to do with Robert Mueller’s investigation or Russiagate. WikiLeaks tweeted that its founder’s arrest is tied to an extradition request for “‘conspiracy with Chelsea Manning’ for publishing Iraq War Logs, Cablegate, Afghan War Logs, precisely the persecution for  which he was granted asylum under the 1951 Refugee Convention in 2012.”
Assange was arrested on behalf of the United States authorities for an extradition warrant under Section 73 of the Extradition Act. He will appear in custody at Westminster Magistrates’ Court as soon as possible with no date given.
Assange’s lawyer, Jen Robinson, confirmed in a tweet that he was arrested in connection with an extradition warrant and not just breach of defunct bail conditions.
Assange’s health conditions were made abundantly obvious when he was removed from the embassy; you can see the deterioration in his face. Assange’s own mother Christine preached on Unity4J last year warning of her son’s deteriorating health.
In November of last year, Christine Assange used Unity4J to urge officials to allow access to medical attention for her son, and for the UK and Ecuador to end Assange’s illegal detainment that is heading into the 9th year (2 years of virtual house arrest, into 7th year confined inside the Ecuadorian embassy) without charge as determined by the UN.
For the past 6 years, soon to be 7 in the embassy, the UK government has refused Assange’s request for access to basic health needs: fresh air, exercise, sunshine for vitamin D and access to proper medical and dental care according to Christine Assange and Julian Assange’s lawyer, Greg Barns.
“The slow and cruel assassination is taking place before our very eyes in the embassy in London,” Christine expressed.
Assange’s doctor, Sean Love, has previously stated in an opinion piece that depriving him of medical care is “cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment.” Adding, “It is time for Australia to intervene.”
Other doctors who examined Assange, Sondra Crosby, an associate professor at Boston University’s school of medicine and public health, and Brock Chisholm, a clinical psychologist in London have stated much the same.
All three called on safe passage for Assange to a hospital in an article for the Guardian, they wrote:
While the results of the evaluation are protected by doctor-patient confidentiality, it is our professional opinion that his continued confinement is dangerous physically and mentally to him and a clear infringement of his human right to healthcare.
The above health concerns are coupled with surveillance technology that was a requirement for Assange to remain in the embassy, including signal jammers and all of the additional technology that is emitting various electromagnetic waves.
Assange’s doctors recently examined him in December of last year warning about the ongoing dangers to his health.
A lawyer for Assange stated last year he did not know the results of the medical tests, while further calling on Ecuador to produce documentation proving that the UK would not extradite Assange to any country where his life would be at risk. Most notably, an at-risk country would be the United States, which WikiLeaks noted just tortured a former CIA agent and suspected alleged WikiLeaks Vault 7 leaker Joshua Schulte by bolting him to the floor, video-monitoring and strip-searching him. Which, if we are being honest, if they got their hands on Assange, would probably do worse to the WikiLeaks founder for exposing numerous crimes by the U.S. government through various releases over the years.
While the mainstream press will push all types of falsehoods about Assange’s arrest here are the facts.
Allegations against Assange in Sweden have long been dropped, and he is facing only a minor infraction in the UK for failing to turn up to a court hearing, a police bail warrant. The warrant issued in question arose 12 days after Julian entered the Ecuador Embassy seeking asylum from U.S. threats against his life and liberty. So that warrant should never have been issued in the first place, as Asylum/international law overrides domestic (UK) law.
Instead, the Bail warrant should have been dropped after Sweden dropped its preliminary investigation and Julian wasn’t charged as the warrant was attached to the European Arrest Warrant on that case.
The U.S. has been on a relentless crusade against WikiLeaks since May 2010 and considers Julian Assange’s arrest a priority, while several politicians have threatened Assange’s life. It has been 8 years now since Assange was arrested and detained under one form or another, with 2 years of virtual house arrest, 6 years confined inside the Ecuadorian embassy and now he can add unjustified solitary confinement to the long laundry list.
The international non-profit whistleblowing organization has leaked at least 10 million classified documents to date from various governments including the United States. In 2016, the group published a number of documents and emails from the Democratic National Committee (DNC) and Hillary Clinton’s campaign chair John Podesta that suggested the DNC deliberately tried to discredit presidential candidate Bernie Sanders over then-Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.
As both the current and former administrations continue forward with an ongoing nine-year investigation into WikiLeaks since their 2010 leak of almost 100,000 State and Defense Department secret documents dubbed Cablegate pertaining to U.S. military operations in Iraq and Afghanistan, neither administration has been able to charge a single member of WikiLeaks with a criminal indictment.
In that case, only the alleged source of the leak was punished: former U.S. intelligence analyst Chelsea Manning, who spent seven years in prison before former U.S. President Barack Obama commuted 28 years of her 35-year sentence on his way out of office, calling it “very disproportionate relative to what other leakers have received” and that “it makes sense to commute and not pardon her sentence.”
Now, Chelsea Manning is back in prison in solitary confinement for refusing to testify against WikiLeaks and Julian Assange, despite the Fifth Amendment stating that no person can be tried twice for the same crime.
The Fifth Amendment reads in part: “nor shall any person be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb.” This is known as the Double Jeopardy Clause.
A DOJ press release states that Assange is being accused of a federal charge of conspiracy to commit computer intrusion for agreeing to break a password to a classified U.S. government computer.
According to court documents unsealed today, the charge relates to Assange’s alleged role in one of the largest compromises of classified information in the history of the United States.
The indictment alleges that in March 2010, Assange engaged in a conspiracy with Chelsea Manning, a former intelligence analyst in the U.S. Army, to assist Manning in cracking a password stored on U.S. Department of Defense computers connected to the Secret Internet Protocol Network (SIPRNet), a U.S. government network used for classified documents and communications. Manning, who had access to the computers in connection with her duties as an intelligence analyst, was using the computers to download classified records to transmit to WikiLeaks. Cracking the password would have allowed Manning to log on to the computers under a username that did not belong to her. Such a deceptive measure would have made it more difficult for investigators to determine the source of the illegal disclosures.
During the conspiracy, Manning and Assange engaged in real-time discussions regarding Manning’s transmission of classified records to Assange. The discussions also reflect Assange actively encouraging Manning to provide more information. During an exchange, Manning told Assange that “after this upload, that’s all I really have got left.” To which Assange replied, “curious eyes never run dry in my experience.”
Assange is charged with conspiracy to commit computer intrusion and is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. If convicted, he faces a maximum penalty of five years in prison,” the press releases reads.
However, as Edward Snowden tweeted, the charge is weak, not fresh and has been known for nearly a decade as the Obama DOJ refused to charge him stating it “endangered journalism.”
In October of last year, WikiLeaks tweeted that Ecuador was being pressured to end Assange’s asylum and citizenship so he can be arrested by British police and extradited to the U.S. to presumably face charges under the Espionage Act — the federal law often used to punish whistleblowers. This is due to the fact that under the Ecuadorian constitution extradition is forbidden.
Former Ecuadorian President Rafael Correa tweeted today that Moreno is the “greatest traitor in Ecuadorian and Latin American history.”
In November, the U.S. accidentally revealed sealed charges it had against Assange, so it’s a far-fetched lie to state “Assange won’t be extradited to face the death penalty.” The truth is no one knows what the U.S. has planned for Assange if somehow they got their hands on him in a U.S. court. Who knows what the sentencing would be. What’s for certain is that they would surely try to make an example out of him.
The arrest comes after two UN officials criticized the U.S., Ecuador and the UK for potential human rights violations expressing worry for Julian Assange.
Both the Special Rapporteur on the right to privacy, Joe Cannataci, and UN Special Rapporteur on torture Nils Melzer have expressed alarm to the situation at hand as WikiLeaks’ journalist who worked on all current releases Stefania Maurizi tweeted.
While Cannataci planned to meet the Wikileaks founder on the 25th of April to investigate the situation himself.
Even the former President of Ecuador Rafael Correa is stating his country must protect Julian Assange as an Ecuadorian citizen. Which, Assange received Ecuadorian citizenship last year.
This also confirms earlier suspicions that Ecuador was trying to sell out Assange in a “deal” with the U.S. for debt relief loans, as WikiLeaks tweeted.
Many saw this coming as former NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden noticed the interesting timing of a tweet by the Foreign Minister of Ecuador Jose Valencia, tweeting “about mechanisms for unilaterally revoking asylum claims.”
The Trump administration is threatening to step over a never-crossed line – applying the secret documents provision of the Espionage Act to journalistic practices, according to the EFF, which in 2017 condemned the threats of prosecution against WikiLeaks and Assange.
Former CIA, John Kiriakou explains what would happen if Assange was extradited to the U.S. and why he would never stand a chance in the rigged Washington courts. Kiriakou notes that no one has ever won an “Espionage Act case.”
Earlier this year, lawyers for Julian Assange filed an urgent application to the Inter-American Commission of Human Rights (IACHR), based in Washington D.C., to demand the Trump Administration unseal the charges it has secretly filed against Assange.
The Australian activist’s lawyers are further asking the Commission to compel Ecuador to cease its espionage activities against Assange, to stop the isolation imposed on him and to protect Assange from U.S. extradition.
The request was a whopping 1,172-page application for “precautionary measures” directed at the Inter-American Commission of Human Rights.
Assange’s lead international coordinator lawyer, Baltasar Garzón, is requesting that the IACHR make an urgent intervention in favor of Assange and is calling for “international solidarity for this case in which the right to access and impart information freely is in jeopardy.”
“The revelation that the U.S. has initiated a prosecution against Assange has shocked the international community,” the legal submission states. The U.S. government “is required to provide information as to the criminal charges that are imputed to Assange in full,” it adds.
The application also alleges that U.S. prosecutors have begun approaching people in the U.S., Germany, and Iceland and pressed them to testify against Assange in return for immunity from prosecution.
Those approached, it is said, include people associated with WikiLeaks’ joint publications with other media about U.S. diplomacy, Guantánamo Bay and the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.


It’s worth noting that this is corroborated by an article in Icelandic media interviewing the new Editor In Chief of WikiLeaks, Kristinn Hrafnsson, who told the publication that Iceland authorities offered him immunity from prosecution in exchange for testifying against Julian Assange, according to a translated article. However, translating articles can always be faulty, but Hrafnsson’s quote appears to state that he isn’t the person who was interrogated and offered immunity.
“I can confirm from the first hand that this has been done. No one has contacted me this way. However, I myself am investigating this issue and I know that data has been downloaded to a private company with secrecy, ”says Kristinn in a conversation with Fréttablaðið.
Assange’s lawyers say the Trump administration has pressured Ecuador to hand over Assange. In December, The New York Times reported that Ecuador’s new president, Lenín Moreno, tried to negotiate handing over Assange to the US. in exchange for “debt relief.”
In 2017, Moreno vowed to stop Assange from revealing further corruption about the United States for the duration of his stay at the embassy, stating he would “gag Assange from revealing further corruption about the U.S.”
Ecuadorian president Lenín Moreno is scheduled to fly to Washington DC in 12 days time. Among official meetings, he is scheduled speak at the Inter-American Dialogue, 1155 15 Street NW, Suite 800, Washington, DC, Registration 4:30 pm – 5:00 pm, WikiLeaks tweeted.
WikiLeaks as an organization has recently faced increased pressure from authorities. In 2017, the U.S. Senate considered a bill that would classify WikiLeaks as a “non-state hostile intelligence service” bundled as part of the 2018 Intelligence Authorization Act. Presumably, that classification would authorize the use of force against WikiLeaks and presumably its supporters.
Then, in late December of 2017, the Head Legal Office in Madrid of former judge and WikiLeaks’ chief counsel, Baltasar Garzón, was raided by masked men dressed in all black and the security cameras were taped. Despite the break-in, nothing was taken and the operation was referred to as being “professionally done” by police.
Grassroot’s movement Unity4J will be holding an immediate vigil/round table discussion on the events that just unfolded involving WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange at 12 p.m. EST today.
Protesters are encouraged to assemble immediately in front of the Westminster Magistrates’ Court; everyone is reminded to remain peaceful.
Meanwhile, activists affiliated with @codepink and @popresistance are set to hold an Emergency Rally outside the UK Embassy in Washington DC today.
For up-to-date accurate pertinent information on Julian Assange’s plight, see @Wikileaks, @AssangeMrs, and @Unity4J and — @AssangeLegal the editor of Justice 4 Assange.
Supporters are asked to donate to the numerous defenses for WikiLeaks by visiting this link or purchasing merchandise from the WikiLeaks Shop, which goes towards Assange and other WikiLeaks volunteers’ defenses and future releases.
Freedom of the press is under attack; first, it’s WikiLeaks, but overall this could set a monstrous precedent for journalists all over the world — ironically in a country that has a First Amendment designed to protect freedom of the press, as the ACLU has previously said.
In a Twilight Zone meets George Orwell’s 1984, it’s interesting to note the EU is trying to pass an Orwellian law disguised as a copyright initiative which would silence publications like WikiLeaks and stifle the free and open Internet, as well as freedom of information with link taxes and an upload filter, as Activist Post reported.
All eyes are on the skies watching rendition planes leaving London.
If Assange is allowed to be extradited to the U.S. and charged under the Espionage Act, government corruption and criminality will no doubt rise due to journalists being afraid to report crimes in the media. So far, an open letter to U.S. President Donald Trump on behalf of Assange published by Defend WikiLeaks calling to close the Grand Jury investigation and drop any charges planned against any member of WikiLeaks has received 4,560 signatures of everyone from journalists, and academics, to activists in Assange’s defense.
Aaron Kesel writes for Activist Post. Support us at Patreon. Follow us on MindsSteemitFacebook and Twitter.
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Thanks to: https://www.activistpost.com



  

bs4ever

bs4ever
Cynic that I am, the feeling that this is window dressing for something else going on in the background will not leave me.

Maybe it was the claims he shouted some cryptic wording for Trump to hear followed by a big grin and thumbs up sign.

The MO of the current mismanagement (they cannot be seriously called a Government) has sunk to a level thought only of blair.

There seems to be something not right about this



"आप सिर्फ यह है आप नहीं था क्या मतलब है यह देखने के लिए किया था"

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