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Wikileaks released 300,000 documents relating to the Iraqi War in October and plan to release 3 million more documents soon. While I haven’t heard that they are part of the formal accountability process, they are an important part of it informally.
To release 3 million military documents cannot but wound the organization that lost them. It will undoubtedly shed much light on the ways and means of the military-industrial complex.
Julian Assange and his coworkers put their lives on the line by doing this. Thanks to Linda.
by The Daily Telegraph,Nov 24, 2010, http://www.todayonline.com/World/EDC101124-0000040/WikiLeaks-to-rel...
WASHINGTON – The WikiLeaks website has announced plans to publish nearly 3 million more secret United States documents in its next mass release of confidential material.
“Next release is 7x the size of the Iraq War Logs. Intense pressure over it for months. Keep us strong,” WikiLeaks said on its Twitter feed, adding a link to a donation website.
It posted some 400,000 secret documents about the war in Iraq on its site last month. The first release was in July when it published 77,000 secret US files on the Afghan conflict.
“The coming months will see a new world, where global history is redefined,” WikiLeaks added in a later message.
The US authorities fear that a substantial amount of the next leak could include cables prepared by ambassadors and diplomats in the Middle East that could prove more damaging than the earlier releases.
Foreign leaders could be able to read what American diplomats have written about them in secret cables sent to Washington, such as appraisals of their personalities, competence and honesty.
Earlier this year, Bradley Manning, the soldier suspected of providing the material for the first two leaks, boasted about providing 260,000 stolen cables to WikiLeaks, according to a former computer hacker who chatted with him online.
“Hillary Clinton and several thousand diplomats around the world are going to have a heart attack when they wake up one morning, and find an entire repository of classified foreign policy is available, in searchable format, to the public,” Manning wrote at the time.
However, analysts said the announcement by WikiLeaks, which gave no details of the contents of the documents and only said that the release would be in “coming months”, could be designed to relieve pressure on Julian Assange, the website’s Australian head.
He is wanted in Sweden for questioning related to rape and sexual molestation accusations.