Recently declassified material shows how the U.S. manipulated foreign governments through ostensibly well-meaning organizations.
In a memo to President Trump, former U.S. intelligence officers cite forensic studies that indicate data was leaked (not hacked) by a DNC insider, then doctored to incriminate Russia.
The move comes hours after The Intercept publishes an article with a top-secret document on alleged Russian cyberattacks during the U.S. election.
The acclaimed political critic and philosopher delves into a number of pressing subjects in a special hour-long talk with Amy Goodman on Democracy Now!
In the U.S. government’s continued legal pursuit of WikiLeaks, there is much more at stake than what happens to its founder.
Glenn Greenwald (pictured) and Jeremy Scahill, co-founders of The Intercept, join Democracy Now! to discuss imbalanced coverage of terrorism victims and war victims, and the importance of WikiLeaks.
The WikiLeaks founder has survived the efforts of Sweden, Britain, Australia, the U.S. and parts of the press to destroy him—at least so far. Although the Swedish inquiry was dropped last week, no end is in sight for the long collusion against him.
On "Scheer Intelligence," the Oscar-winning documentarian speaks with host and Truthdig Editor Robert Scheer.
The WikiLeaks founder wants to talk with U.K. and U.S. authorities about his legal status now that Swedish authorities have ended their seven-year investigation.
The soldier, who was serving a 35-year prison term for giving classified government information to WikiLeaks, was released after seven years. President Obama commuted the sentence in January.