More than three years after his arrest in Iraq, Army Pfc. Bradley Manning has learned he will spend 35 years in prison for giving an unprecedented volume of classified information to WikiLeaks.
Army Pfc. Bradley Manning should spend 60 years in prison because he betrayed the U.S. by giving classified material to WikiLeaks, a prosecutor said Monday.
Pfc. Bradley Manning’s defense rested its case Wednesday after presenting evidence from 10 witnesses, hoping to prove the loads of material the soldier gave to WikiLeaks did not threaten national security or U.S. troops in Iraq and Afghanistan.
The government is struggling to prove a key element in the theft charges against Pfc. Bradley Manning, the soldier on trial for leaking classified information to WikiLeaks.
Prosecutors say they’re reaching the end of their case in the court-martial of an Army private who gave mountains of classified information to the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks.
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..
Military prosecutors are slowly working up the chain of command of a Marine Corps brig to show the government was justified in keeping an Army private tightly confined after he was arrested for allegedly sending classified information to the secret-busting website WikiLeaks.
An Army private charged in the biggest leak of classified information in U.S. history is reviving his request to have some charges dropped.
It’s considered a major threat to the safety of the United States. And one of Maryland’s top leaders will help spearhead an effort to stop leaks from within the government’s own intelligence agencies.
Two U.S. attorneys are taking over separate FBI investigations into leaks of national security information that critics have accused the White House of orchestrating to improve President Barack Obama’s re-election chances, a claim Obama calls “offensive” and “wrong.”
A military judge refused on Friday to dismiss any of the 22 counts against an Army private charged in the biggest leak of government secrets in U.S. history.
A military judge said Tuesday that she wants to see several federal agencies’ assessments of the damage caused by WikiLeaks’ publication of government secrets.