Pressure is being ramped up on the US as the date approaches for Washington's appeal on Wednesday and Thursday at the High Court in London against a ruling denying its request to extradite WikiLeaks founder and publisher Julian Assange.
A hearing on an US appeal to strike down a court decision and allow the extradition of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange will be held on 27 and 28 October at the High Court in London, according to a message from the Don't Extradite Assange campaign.
A federal Labor MP has called for WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange to be brought home to avoid his possible extradition to the US to face alleged charges of espionage.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been given time until 29 March to respond to the US appeal to revoke a British judge's decision not to extradite him to America to face trial on espionage charges.
A British judge has ruled that WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange should not be extradited to the US to face espionage charges, saying the risk that he would commit suicide are too high. Washington has a fortnight to decide whether it wants to appeal against the judgment.
With the Democrat Joe Biden set to take over as the next US president on 20 January 2021, it is high time for Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison to make contact with him and discuss the matter of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange if Canberra is, as it claims, serious about providing assistance to the man and helping him go free.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange may be able to escape a future in jail given that a decision on whether to send him to the US or not will be taken only in 2021.
WikiLeaks publisher Julian Assange turned 49 on Friday. A day later, the country that is his persecutor, marks the 244th birthday of its founding.
A federal grand jury in the United States has issued a second indictment against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, charging him with recruiting hackers to commit computer intrusions to benefit the whistle-blower website.
The US Department of Justice has made a formal request to the UK to extradite WikiLeaks publisher and founder Julian Assange to face charges of conspiring to break into US Government computers and violation of an espionage law after he serves a jail term in Britain.
WikiLeaks publisher and founder Julian Assange has been hit with 17 new charges under the US Espionage Act over his alleged role in leaking documents from former US intelligence analyst Chelsea Manning in 2010, according to the US Department of Justice.
WikiLeaks publisher Julian Assange has told a court hearing in London that he is unwilling to surrender to be extradited to the US, just a day after he was jailed for 50 weeks for skipping bail in 2012.
Hours after his arrest, the US has unveiled an indictment against WikiLeaks founder and publisher Julian Assange, seeking his extradition to face charges of computer hacking and being involved in a compromise of classified information.
London's Metropolitan Police has shared information about a number of journalists, working for whistleblower website WikiLeaks, with prosecutors in the US for at least four years.
Sweden has made a formal request to Ecuador to interview WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange in Quito's embassy in London, where he has been holed up for more than four years.
As Australia's Julian Assange begins a fifth year of life in the Ecuador embassy in London, it looks like Sweden, the country that has accused him of rape, is finally beginning to come around.
I've gone to No Landline at all (never thought that would happen) with a 100GB/month mobile plan which includes unlimited[…]
I too have a copy of the document.
I wasn’t speaking for Labor. I was speaking as a fellow journalist aware of what actually happened. I don’t know[…]
No, you do not. I have not linked to any source. Some random quote is irrelevant to this story.
Why wasn't it sent to us? It was sent to some small outlets that are definitely not mainstream. How can[…]