A military judge says Bradley Manning should face a general court-martial after hearing arguments in an Article 32 hearing against the private.
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.
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?
Prosecutors had urged a minimum of 60 years for the U.S. Army soldier who had been convicted for passing classified documents to WikiLeaks.
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.
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.
According to a report, WikiLeaks investors are working to acquire a boat to house the controversial site's servers and keep Julian Assange safe from prosecution.