The court martial against Bradley Manning is in its second week. The Army private has already admitted leaking hundreds of thousands of classified documents and US State Department cables. He is still facing charges that could result in a life sentence.
Bradley Manning is on trial for a massive leak of classified documents to WikiLeaks. Edward Snowden is the former CIA employee who's in the news now for admitting he leaked documents revealing the government's surveillance of phone and Internet records.
The intrigue of magicians stealing each other's secrets is as old as the art of magic itself. But today, the hyper-connectivity of the world has made ripping off tricks a hundred times easier and a million times faster. It's a huge intl business, and once again the prime violator of intellectual property rights is China.
The Freedom of the Press Foundation has released surreptitiously recorded audio of the statement Private Bradley Manning made before a pre-court martial hearing last week. The audio has let Bradley Manning speak to the world in his own voice.
Thursday, US Army private Bradley Manning, who was charged with sharing classified documents with the group Wikileaks, shed some light on why he did it. Manning spoke at military hearing in Maryland. He pleaded guilty to some of the charges against him.
Richard Holbrooke was the Obama administration's pointman for the civilian side of the Afghanistan war. He died suddenly in December 2010, leaving some successes that are sometimes overlooked, and they have to do with Pakistan.
Private Manning faces 22 charges of obtaining and distributing government secrets - which he allegedly leaked to anti-secrecy site Wikileaks. Reporter Arun Rath is following the hearing for PBS Frontline and The World.
The most infamous war crime to come out of the Iraq war ended with a whimper. FRONTLINE's and The World's Arun Rath looks at what the legal rulings mean for the soldiers on the ground and the civilians who have to live among them.
The powerful image of anti-Vietnam war protesters spitting on returning soldiers. One author says it's largely a myth. That image has played a part in stigmatizing the anti-war movement for the next generation. Arun Rath of PBS FRONTLINE takes a look.
Defense lawyers for five men accused of plotting the September 11, 2001 attacks, publicly challenged the fairness of the military court at Guantanamo Bay. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with reporter Arun Rath who was in the military court.