The World's Gerry Hadden reports that Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is under fire from former associates for focusing too much on embarrassing the United States instead of staying true to the group's original global whistle-blower mission.
Wikileaks' Julian Assange could face serious charges in the United States over Wikileaks' release of government documents. The prosecution wouldn't be easy. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with John Bellinger, a former legal advisor to the State Department.
The founder of the whistle-blowing website Wikileaks, Julian Assange, has told a British court he will fight extradition to Sweden. Bail was refused. Assange told a court in London he would contest extradition. Clark Boyd reports.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange is in a British jail awaiting a hearing next week regarding his possible extradition to Sweden. The fallout from WikiLeaks' disclosure of hundreds of US State Department cables continues. The World's Clark Boyd reports.
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange remains in a prison cell in Britain today, despite the fact a judge granted him bail. Shortly after today's ruling, Swedish prosecutors announced they would appeal his release. Laura Lynch reports.
We speak with Scott Shane, the National Security reporter for The New York Times. He says that while President Obama's administration was elected on a campaign of government transparency, it is actually following a doctrine of extreme media secrecy.
WikiLeaks released 400,000 documents on Friday that reveal cases of torture and abuse of detainees by Iraqi security forces. Also being heavily criticized is The New York Times, which published the reports.
Is the leak a shining example of freedom of the press, or a dangerous and damaging action? We're joined by Ian Black, editor from The Guardian, and Daniel Korski, senior policy fellow for the European Council on Foreign Relations.