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A military judge says Bradley Manning should face a general court-martial after hearing arguments in an Article 32 hearing against the private.
Prosecutors had urged a minimum of 60 years for the U.S. Army soldier who had been convicted for passing classified documents to WikiLeaks.
Found guilty of violating the Espionage Act but acquitted of the most serious charge -- "aiding the enemy" -- Bradley Manning might go to prison for multiple decades. Does the punishment fit the crime?
Bradley Manning, the U.S. Army soldier who became a source for WikiLeaks, is found not guilty of "aiding the enemy," but he still could spend many decades in a military prison.
The soldier accused of providing classified documents to WikiLeaks pleads guilty on 10 of 22 lesser charges and begins reading a statement explaining his actions in court.
A military judge refuses to dismiss charges against the alleged Wikileaks whistle blower who recently marked his 1,000th day in confinement.
Alleged Wiki-leaker's attorney says, however, that the offer applies to only "a subset of" the offenses. That means the February 2013 court-martial will proceed.
You may know the candidates' views on taxes and foreign policy. But what they have to say about the Stop Online Piracy Act, WikiLeaks, and other tech topics might surprise you.
A civil liberties group plans to tell a military appeals court tomorrow that the U.S. Army has unconstitutionally restricted public access to the case against alleged Wiki-leaker Bradley Manning.
The country's new Cybercrime Prevention Act, which went into effect yesterday, has some very interesting provisions that might lead to very interesting results.