Culture of Resistance

#BradleyManning #SFPride 2012 Contingent #freebrad #savebradley

A hundred friends marched for accused WikiLeaks whistle-blower Army PFC Bradley Manning on June 24, 2012, as an official contingent of the San Francisco Pride Parade. Contingent sponsored by Courage to Resist and the Bradley Manning Support Network, and endorsed by a dozen local community groups. Video by Jeff Paterson.

(by SaveBradley)

(via anonymissexpress)

Posted by
Anonymiss Express

iambradleymanning:

I am Slim Amamou, and Bradley Manning saved my life.
With the leaks he provided, he participated in the Tunisian revolution. And if it were not for the Tunisian revolution I would probably be dead or in jail now. At that time, I was in jail and I was saved by the  fact that Ben Ali, the president of the bad regime, fled the country.

Thank you for the link @CyranoNymous

iambradleymanning:

I am Slim Amamou, and Bradley Manning saved my life.

With the leaks he provided, he participated in the Tunisian revolution. And if it were not for the Tunisian revolution I would probably be dead or in jail now. At that time, I was in jail and I was saved by the  fact that Ben Ali, the president of the bad regime, fled the country.

Thank you for the link

(via anonymissexpress)

Posted by
Mike Gogulski

Pressure Mounts for Transparency in Manning Court-Martial

By ADAM KLASFELD, March 22, 2012

MANHATTAN (CN) - A lawyer from a civil libertarian group representing Wikileaks and Julian Assange urged a military judge to release records related to the court-martial of Pfc. Bradley Manning, the alleged source for the biggest leak in U.S. history.
     ”As the Manning court-martial purports to be a public trial, we cannot understand why critical aspects of the proceedings are being withheld from public view,” the Center for Constitutional Rights’ Michael Ratner wrote in a three-page letter released Thursday.
     Manning has been held in pretrial detention since May 2010 on suspicion that he sent Wikileaks hundreds of thousands of files exposing global diplomatic cables, incident reports from the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, and footage of a July 12, 2007, Baghdad airstrike that killed 11 people, including two Reuters journalists.
     Last December, Manning stepped into a court in Fort Meade, Md., for the first time in an Article 32 hearing, the military equivalent of a grand jury.
     The government has not released motions, rulings and transcripts of those and subsequent proceedings.
     In a March 12 letter to Pentagon lawyer Jeh Johnson, more than 40 news organizations wrote that the government showed greater transparency with the cases of Guantanamo detainees than with that of Manning.
     ”As such, the coalition respectfully urges the government to implement similar reforms in its regulations governing court-martial proceedings generally and that of Manning specifically to ensure that military personnel tried stateside have the same rights to a public trial as those afforded accused terrorists,” the letter states.
     Ratner, on behalf of Assange and Wikileaks, joined that effort on Thursday, in a letter to the presiding military judge, Col. Denise Lind, which he copied to the Pentagon.

[…]

Pressure Mounts for Transparency in Manning Court-Martial on Courthouse News Service

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Anonymiss Express