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.
Some of the Pentagon’s most painful themes of the past decade have played out at the court-martial of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning.
Pfc. Bradley Manning took the stand Wednesday at his sentencing hearing in the WikiLeaks case and apologized for hurting his country, pleading with a military judge for a chance to go to college and become a productive citizen.
Pfc. Bradley Manning’s private struggle with his gender identity in a hostile workplace put incredible pressure on the soldier who leaked classified information to WikiLeaks, an Army psychologist said Wednesday.
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.
Reporters are seeing tighter security at the sentencing hearing of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning after some courtroom video appeared online.
The classified information that Army Pfc. Bradley Manning disclosed through WikiLeaks put entire Afghan villages at risk of harm from the Taliban for cooperating with U.S. forces, a Pentagon official testified Friday at the soldier’s sentencing hearing.
The military judge presiding over Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s court-martial threw out some government evidence Wednesday that the classified information Manning disclosed through WikiLeaks had a chilling effect on U.S. foreign relations.
Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s possible sentence for disclosing classified information through WikiLeaks was trimmed from 136 years to 90 years Tuesday by a military judge who said some of his offenses were closely related.
The 250,000 diplomatic cables that Pfc. Bradley Manning disclosed through WikiLeaks endangered the lives of foreign citizens and made some international human-rights workers reluctant to seek U.S. help, a State Department official testified Friday.
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.
He’s been convicted for his role in the largest intelligence leak in U.S. history. And Wednesday, a military judge at Fort Meade hears testimony on how long Army Private Bradley Manning should spend in a military prison.