Bradley Manning

  • August 23, 2013  

    Bradley Manning’s request to be able live as a woman raises questions about transgender issues in the military. The U.S. soldier is sentenced to 35 years in prison. Will he be able to receive hormone therapy treatments behind bars? Ray Suarez speaks with Allyson Robinson, a private U.S. military consultant and LGBT advocate. Continue reading

  • August 21, 2013  

    Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was sentenced to 35 years in prison for his role in the largest data leak in U.S. history. Manning provided the website WikiLeaks with hundreds of thousands of classified documents. Gwen Ifill discusses Manning’s fate with Charlie Savage, who has been covering the case for The New York Times. Continue reading

  • August 14, 2013  

    In other news Wednesday, Israeli and Palestinian negotiators met in Jerusalem to resume peace talks — the first time in five years the two sides have met there. Also, Army Pfc. Bradley Manning took the stand in his sentencing where he apologized for leaking classified documents. Manning could face up to 90 years in prison. Continue reading

  • July 30, 2013  

    Though found not guilty of aiding the enemy, Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was convicted on other 19 charges. Former CIA official Jeffrey Smith and Michael Ratner from the Center for Constitutional Rights join Jeffrey Brown to offer their views on the verdict, the fairness of his charges and the impact for the U.S. government. Continue reading

  • July 30, 2013  

    At the end of a two-month court martial, a judge convicted Pfc. Bradley Manning on 19 charges, including espionage, theft and fraud, but acquitted him of aiding the enemy, the most serious charge against him, as well as an additional espionage charge. Jeffrey Brown reports on the trial and what may come next for Manning. Continue reading

  • July 26, 2013  

    Bradley Manning’s defense lawyer called him a whistleblower while the prosecution says he’s a traitor. Now it’s up to a judge to decide the fate of the soldier accused of leaking classified documents to WikiLeaks. Charlie Savage of The New York Times was in the court room and shares what he saw with Jeffrey Brown. Continue reading

  • July 12, 2013   BY Larisa Eptako  

    Edward Snowden, the former intelligence contractor who leaked top-secret documents about the National Security Agency’s surveillance programs, is the eighth person charged by the Obama administration under the 1917 espionage law. Unlike other alleged leakers, Snowden revealed his identity right away and has maintained a highly public profile ever since. Continue reading

  • July 8, 2013  

    In other news Monday, The Guardian has released comments made by Edward Snowden in an interview with the newspaper before the U.S. began efforts to find and prosecute him. Over the weekend Snowden was offered asylum in Venezuela, Bolivia, and Nicaragua. Also, an Alaskan air taxi crashed on Sunday, killing all 10 people on board. Continue reading

  • June 3, 2013  

    The court martial of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning opened in Fort Meade, Md. Three years ago Manning was arrested for allegedly leaking 700,000 U.S. government documents to the website WikiLeaks. Ray Suarez takes a closer look at the trial with Arun Rath, who has been covering the story for FRONTLINE. Continue reading

  • February 28, 2013  

    Bradley Manning, the U.S. Army private charged with leaking documents to the website WikiLeaks, pleaded guilty to 10 of 22 charges, admitting he violated military regulations, but not federal espionage laws. Judy Woodruff interviews Charlie Savage of the New York Times and Arun Rath of FRONTLINE for impressions of Manning. Continue reading

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