“WikiRebels”: The Documentary–Only 24 hours before it goes dark!

(9AM EST – promoted by Nightprowlkitty)

I hope many of you are around to view this vid documentary on Sunday, 12/13, because supposedly it’s only up for one day.  I am going out of town for the day and won’t be around to do anything on this, so I hope someone else can/will. And if anyone has time to burn and save it, please do, and let me know.  Thanks.

This is a Swedish made film with much behind the scenes stuff on Wiki and Julian and more:

“What we have here is a new breed of rebels, IT guerrillas without a national base.”

Finally, in response to globalized eco-destruction, globalized wars, and globalized banking that robs national and personal wealth, we now have globalized resistance so profound, so effective, that global elites are waging a massive censorship campaign to silence the group, WikiLeaks, and smear its figurehead, Julian Assange.

Read it and view it at global research  

Enjoy, learn, and act…

And remember I/We are all Julian Assange.

16 comments

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    • dharmasyd on December 12, 2010 at 10:24 am
      Author

    Please give tips for the movement he has created.

  1. It should be quite interesting — I hope to get a chance to view it soon.  I’ll go read at Global Research, in the meantime.

    ONE man can make a difference!

  2. newer developments in re Assange!

    WikiLeaks hackers threaten British Government



    Julian Assange, founder of Wikileaks, is facing extradition

    An army of computer hackers is planning to bring down British government websites if Julian Assange, the founder of WikiLeaks, is extradited to Sweden.

    By Steven Swinford 6:53AM GMT 10 Dec 2010

    The 1,500-strong network of online activists has already sabotaged the websites of MasterCard, Visa and the Swedish government with millions of bogus visits. The attacks, termed “Operation Payback”, came after the credit card companies and PayPal, an online payment firm, announced that they would no longer process donations to the anti-secrecy organisation.

    The group of hackers, called Anonymous, said it would target British government websites if Mr Assange was extradited to Sweden, where he is wanted over allegations of sexual assault. Gregg Housh, an American internet activist who previously worked with the hackers, said: “They will go after the weakest links, because they want to see results. They will probably test a few sites and then decide.” . . .

    Ray McGovern, weighs in on “What’s Behind the War on WikiLeaks”

    December 8, 2010

    WikiLeaks has teased the genie of transparency out of a very opaque bottle, and powerful forces in America, who thrive on secrecy, are trying desperately to stuff the genie back in. How far down the U.S. has slid can be seen, ironically enough, in a recent commentary in Pravda (that’s right, Russia’s Pravda):

    “What WikiLeaks has done is make people understand why so many Americans are politically apathetic… After all, the evils committed by those in power can be suffocating, and the sense of powerlessness that erupts can be paralyzing, especially when … government evildoers almost always get away with their crimes. …

    “So shame on Barack Obama, Eric Holder and all those who spew platitudes about integrity, justice and accountability while allowing war criminals and torturers to walk freely upon the earth. … The American people should be outraged that [their] government has transformed a nation with a reputation for freedom, justice, tolerance and respect for human rights into a backwater that revels in its criminality, cover-ups, injustices and hypocrisies.” . . . .

    And, here is an interesting notion concerning the so-called charge of rape against Assange:

    Something Rotten in Sweden:

    Submitted by dlindorff on Fri, 2010-12-10 20:32

    With a grown daughter and a wife, far be it from me to minimize the issue of rape, but to borrow from the Bard, in the case of the “rape” case being alleged against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, currently being held in a British jail without bail pending an extradition request from Stockholm: “Something is rotten in Sweden.”

    . . . . .

    In most countries, including the US and UK, these would not pass the test to be considered a crime, much less qualify as a category of “rape” (fortunately! I also have a teenage son, and I’d hate to think he could someday be charged with rape for a broken condom or for crude behavior!), but Swedish authorities, who in all of this year have only submitted one other request to Interpol for assistance in capturing a sex crimes suspect, asked the international police agency to issue a so-called Red Alert for Assange, who was subsquently asked by police in the UK, where he was staying, to turn himself in or face arrest. (The other Interpol Red Alert sought by Swedish prosecutors was for Jan Christer Wallenkurtz, a 58-year-old Swedish national wanted on multiple charges of alleged sex crimes and crimes against children.)

    You have to ask, given that Sweden has the highest per-capital number of reported rape cases in Europe, how it can be that only these two suspects–Wallenkurtz and Assange–are brought to Interpol…

     

  3. from on The Hill

    Judiciary panel to take up Espionage Act, legal options against WikiLeaksBy Gautham Nagesh – 12/12/10 03:50 PM ET

    Lawmakers may be getting anxious to wrap up business before the holiday recess, but the House Judiciary panel is pulling the full committee together Thursday to delve into options to tackle the WikiLeaks scandal.

    The Department of Justice and Attorney General Eric Holder are faced with difficult legal questions as they decide the best course of action for pursuing WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange even as the drumbeat for Assange to be charged under the Espionage Act grows louder on Capitol Hill.

    The Judiciary Committee will be looking at the World War I-era Espionage Act and the “legal and constitutional issues raised by WikiLeaks,” as directed by Chairman John Conyers (D-Mich.). . . . .

    And from Comments below:

    Ex Post Facto, read your Constitution. Any new laws cannot apply to previous offenses before law, its that simple.

    BY John on 12/12/2010 at 17:06

    I believe the Comment above is correct and, if so, it  could make it very difficult for Wikileaks to publish more documents.

    There’s only one reason why they’ve come up with this “Espionage” thing and that’s because there is nothing that Assange has done that would make him vulnerable to U.S. jurisdiction, unless it was something like espionage.  At least, that’s how I see it, though I’m not 100% sure.

    Rest assured, our illustrious-not Justice Dept. is giving very serious “ideas” to the subject.

    • dharmasyd on December 13, 2010 at 6:43 am
      Author


    Halliburton May Pay $500 million to Keep Cheney out of Prison: Report by Daniel Tencer

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