National campaign director of the newly formed WikiLeaks Party, Greg Barns, outlines how Julian Assange could become a Senator -- and how to deal with the pesky not-actually-in-Australia issue.
The purse strings at Wikileaks are getting tighter and tighter, the website now claiming it will go broke within a few months if donations do not dramatically increase, reports Jeanne Whalen.
Comparison between the evidence given by Anna Ardin, the complainant attached to the first three accusations, and the legal wording of the key complaint by her against Assange, show that it matches almost word-for-word a paragraph in a high-profile 2009 Amnesty International Report on sex crimes in the Nordic countries.
After extraordinary delays in responding to FOI requests about Julian Assange, the government has served up a whole lot of nothing.
US State department cables released by WikiLeaks have provided dramatic revelations, writes freelancer Grahame Bowland.
As an Australian citizen, Assange has a right to expect his government will seek to ensure that he is accorded due process by other countries seeking to prosecute him.
WikiLeaks leader Julian Assange won a small battle against the push to extradite him to Sweden, with the High Court allowing him the opportunity to petition the Supreme Court to hear his appeal.
Amongst so many other things, the current whereabouts of Julian Assange tells us that 'They' and 'Them' still exist and know how to run things. Does that sound too much like conspiracy country? Peter Chambers explains.
The awarding of WikiLeaks with the prize for contribution to journalism in last night's Walkey awards raises once again the questions of what is a journalist and what is journalism?
If freedom of the press and the protection of Australian citizens mean anything to our nation and our Prime Minister, Julia Gillard needs to have a meaningful discussion with Barack Obama about Julian Assange, writes Jennifer Robinson.