WikiLeaks founder Juilan Assange is likely off the hook – at least as far as the U.S. government is concerned. But he may still have legal trouble due to sexual assault charges in Sweden.
Edward Snowden, the man who last month blew the lid off the NSA's mass digital surveillance program, has applied for political asylum in no less than 21 countries, including China, Cuba, India and Ireland.
Edward Snowden is receiving assistance from the folks behind whistleblowing site WikiLeaks as he attempts to make it to a ‘safe’ country before the US intelligence agencies make it to him.
Julian Assange has been holed up in the Ecuadorian embassy in central London for a year this week, with no obvious way out for the Australian-born WikiLeaks founder as he seeks to avoid the clutches of the Swedish and US authorities.
You want to know all the best from around the Web in the past week, but you don’t want to have to look for it, right? Never fear. We’ve trolled the matrix to find the coolest, weirdest, and most interesting tidbits of the past seven days. Have at it.
Julian Assange may be a controversial figure, but he has one high profile fan: Yoko Ono Lennon. The Japanese artist and activist gave the WikiLeaks founder her annual Courage Award for the Arts this weekend.
Asking for money isn't just an annoyance when it comes to Wikileaks' latest fundraising efforts - It's also led to a withdrawal of support for the site by Anonymous, the online hackers collective who are now promising the release of a dossier detailing…
Ecuador has granted political asylum to WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, who remains trapped at the country's U.K. embassy in London.
TrapWire's high-end security software has been deployed all over the world, using sophisticated algorithms and facial recognition to connect the dots in potential security threats.
A loophole has allowed WikiLeaks to start taking credit card donations despite an ongoing blockade by Visa and Mastercard.
Wikileaks begins releasing ‘embarrassing’ emails by Syrian political officials and Western companies
Wikileaks' largest leak yet comprises "embarrassing" emails between Syrian government officials and Western companies.
The British Supreme Court rejected WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange's appeal against extradition to Sweden on Wednesday.
Called The World Tomorrow, Assange will interview politicians, revolutionaries, intellectuals, artists and visionaries. The names of specific guests, however, have not yet been revealed.
A new report on data breaches finds that hacktivists, not traditional cybercriminals, nabbed 58 percent of stolen data in 2011. Is this a sea-change in attacks, and what does it mean for everyday technology users?
Wikileaks has begun its release of more than 5 million emails from US-based intelligence firm Stratfor, which were obtained last December by hacktivist group Anonymous.