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Iraq war logs in Manning case 'hit us in the face:' U.S. officer

FORT MEADE, Maryland (Reuters) - The U.S. Army was overwhelmed when WikiLeaks published more than 700,000 secret diplomatic and war documents handed over by soldier Bradley Manning, a retired officer testified in the sentencing phase of the convicted private's court-martial.Full story

Manning changed data access protocol, U.S. argues at sentencing

FORT MEADE, Maryland (Reuters) - As a military judge considered sentencing for convicted U.S. soldier Bradley Manning, prosecutors argued that his leaks of classified information to the WikiLeaks website changed the way the military allowed intelligence analysts to access data. Full story

NYC appeals court strikes down soda ban

  An appeals court ruled on Tuesday that the New York City Board of Health acted unconstitutionally in trying to limit the size of soft drinks. NYC Mayor Bloomberg vows to continue fighting for the ban. The Morning Joe panel discusses.

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Manning acquitted of aiding enemy, still may face long jail term

Judge deliberates in GI's WikiLeaks trial

Snowden’s dad: Americans ‘don’t know the full truth, but the truth is coming’

Prosecutors say U.S. WikiLeaks soldier was seeking notoriety

Defense rests in court-martial of soldier accused of WikiLeaks disclosures

British surveillance firm denies bugging Ecuador's embassy

WikiLeaks claims victory as credit card donations flow again

Prosecution wraps up case in U.S. WikiLeaks court-martial

Snowden's father praises son in open letter

NBC Politics: Assange says 'no stopping' publishing of Snowden's NSA secrets

Video

  Bradley Manning’s supporters relieved over verdict

The 25-year-old Army Private was found not guilty of  aiding the enemy. NOW’s Alex Wagner discusses the verdict with radio host Kurt Andersen, Demos’ Heather McGhee, Wikileaks attorney Michael Ratner, Mother Jones’ David Corn, and former Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs, P.J. Crowley.

  Manning verdict may inhibit future leakers, legal experts say

Pfc. Bradley Manning, who sent 700,000 secret government documents to WikiLeaks, was acquitted of aiding the enemy but found guilty on 20 other counts including espionage, computer fraud and theft. NBC’s Jim Miklaszewski reports.

  Bob Filner is taking a leave of absence – but it’s only temporary

Steve Kornacki tell what they think you should know this week: In light of sexual assault allegations against San Diego Mayor Bob Filner, he’s not resigning from office – he’s taking a two week leave to go to intensive therapy; Julian Assange is running for office in Australia; and more.

  Snowden rumor grounds plane

MSNBC's Lawrence O'Donnell has the latest on NSA leaker Edward Snowden's asylum requests and how his rumored departure grounded a Bolivian plane. MSNBC's Joy Reid joins with analysis.

  Snowden: Hero, traitor, or something else?

Melissa Harris-Perry discusses the latest news on NSA leaker Edward Snowden, who is still on the run from U.S. authorities. Snowden’s supporters say he is a whistleblower, a hero who has done something brave in the public interest. But to defend those ideals, does he need to face the consequences? J

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Related Photos

Sunshine Press Productions photo of WikiLeaks publisher and editor-in-chief Julian Assange in London
Sunshine Press Productions photo of WikiLeaks publisher and editor-in-chief Julian Assange in London

WikiLeaks publisher and editor-in-chief Julian Assange talks to reporters in London after the verdict of Bradley Manning in this Sunshine Press Productions picture released on July 30, 2013. A military judge on Tuesday found U.S. soldier Bradley Manning not guilty of aiding the enemy, the most serio

Ecuador's Foreign Minister Patino shows a picture of a hidden spy microphone uncovered at the office of Alban, Ecuadorean ambassador to the United Kingdom, during a news conference in Quito
Ecuador's Foreign Minister Patino shows a picture of a hidden spy microphone uncovered at the office of Alban, Ecuadorean ambassador to the United Kingdom, during a news conference in Quito

Ecuador's Foreign Minister Ricardo Patino shows a picture of a hidden spy microphone uncovered at the office of Ana Alban, the Ecuadorean ambassador to the United Kingdom, during a news conference in Quito, July 3, 2013. Patino said the microphone was found inside the office of Alban, at the time of