The Army private who was tried and convicted as Bradley Edward Manning for leaking U.S. secrets to WikiLeaks is petitioning a Kansas court for a name change, to Chelsea Elizabeth Manning.
For the first time, the man who leaked the personal files of the NSA speaks in an unapologetic 14 hour interview.
The company that employed the Washington Navy Yard shooter pulled his access to classified material for two days in August when mental health problems became evident, but restored it quickly and never told Navy officials about the withdrawal, The Associated Press has learned.
The enormous leak of classified information engineered by Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was “heedless” and “imminently dangerous to others,” a military judge said Friday in a document explaining why she found him guilty of 20 counts, including six violations of the federal Espionage Act.
Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s violent outbursts and a photo of him dressed as a woman ideally should have blocked him from working with classified information in Iraq, but the Army needed his skills, the soldier’s former boss testified Tuesday.
The American Medical Association, the nation’s largest organization of doctors, now considers obesity a disease.
An Army private accused of sending classified material to the anti-secrecy website WikiLeaks has not been denied a speedy trial despite his lengthy pretrial confinement, and the charges against him will stand, a military judge ruled Tuesday.
A military judge on Thursday largely barred an Army private from presenting evidence at his trial that the mountain of classified information he’s accused of leaking did little harm to U.S. national security and foreign relations.
A pretrial hearing for the Army private accused of leaking government secrets continues at Fort Meade. The same day, Congressional Intelligence Committee leaders turn a spotlight on leaks from within.
A federal judge in Baltimore dismissed Espionage Act charges against a former official with the National Security Agency accused of leaking classified documents.
The Justice Department on Thursday reached a plea agreement in the leak case against a former National Security Agency official.
A federal judge refused to dismiss five of the 10 charges against a former National Security Agency employee accused of mishandling classified information and delayed a decision on how classified documents will be handled at trial.