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  1. WikiLeaks

    wikileaks.org

    WikiLeaks publishes documents of political or historical importance that are censored or otherwise suppressed. We specialise in strategic global publishing and large archives. The following is the address of our secure site where you can anonymously upload your documents to WikiLeaks editors. You can only access this submissions system through Tor.

  2. WikiLeaks - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/WikiLeaks

    According to the WikiLeaks website, its goal is "to bring important news and information to the public ... One of our most important activities is to publish original source material alongside our news stories so readers and historians alike can see evidence of the truth."

    • WikiLeaks Reveals Sites Vital to U.S.
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    • WikiLeaks video 'shows US attack'
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    • WikiLeaks chief Assange behind bars in Britain
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    • WikiLeaks Exposes Possible War Crimes
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  3. Wikileaks - Home | Facebook

    www.facebook.com/wikileaks

    Wikileaks. 3.6M likes. Official Facebook Page. WikiLeaks was founded by Sunshine Press to disseminate documents, photos and videos which have political or social significance. Web:...

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  4. WikiLeaks | Twitter

    twitter.com/wikileaks

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    • Eff Defends Against Attack on Wikileaks.Org Domain
    • Wikileaks Continues Publishing
    • Cablegate Shows Online Intermediaries as The Weakest Link
    • The Government Investigates Wikileaks

    EFF intervened to protect Wikileaks' domain namefrom a legal attack in 2008 when Swiss bank Julius Baer filed suit against both the whistleblowing website and its domain name registrar Dynadot. At the time, the court issued a permanent injunction against the wikileaks.org domain name, causing the site to be unavailable through the main URL. EFF and the ACLU filed a motion to intervene and many media and other free speech organizations joined. The judge dissolved his previous orders allowing the wikileaks.org domain name to go back up.

    Wikileaks received a great deal of media attention in 2010 when it published a wealth of confidential documents about the United States government. The publications included: 1. "Collateral Murder" — a video depicting a United State Apache helicopter firing on civilians in New Baghdad in 2007, killing several people including two employees of the news agency Reuters. 2. The Afghan War Diary— over 91,000 field reports from the war in Afghanistan ranging from 2004 to 2010. 3. The Iraq War Logs— 391,832 field reports from the war and occupation in Iraq. 4. United States Embassy Cables— also known as Cablegate — a collection of cables exchanged between the State Department and US diplomatic embassies worldwide. Over 250,000 cables are slated to be release in small batches over several months.

    In the wake of the early waves of cables being published online in late 2010, numerous online intermediaries acted in ways that highlighted the fragility of online free speech. Payment providers, cloud service hosting providers, and other intermediaries shut off services to Wikileaks sometimes in response to unofficial government pressure. This raised serious concerns about the power of online intermediaries that worked to shut down free speech without Wikileaks having been formally charged with any crime in relation to the leaks. In response, the Electronic Frontier Foundation launched a campaign against Internet censorship and sent an Open Letter to Lawmakers reminding them to safeguard free expression when considering the debate over Wikileaks. EFF also created guidelines for constructive direct action against censorship.

    In January 2011, it came to light that the United States government had sought certain account information from Twitter about particular users in connection with a Wikileaks-related investigation. EFF and the ACLU announced they would represent Icelandic Member of Parliament Birgitta Jónsdóttirin connection to a court order for information from her Twitter account. Photo credit: Graphic Tribe via Wikimedia Commons

  5. Julian Assange’s Extradition Hearing The Courage Foundation’s courtroom coverage of Julian Assange’s extradition hearing in London. If he’s sent to the U.S., Assange would face up to 175 years in prison over unprecedented espionage charges for publishing truthful information in the public interest. Support the WikiLeaks Defence Fund here Your contribution to the WikiLeaks ...

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