Swedish MPs are calling on the prosecutors in the Julian Assange sexual assault case to travel to London and question the WikiLeaks founder at the Ecuadorian embassy, where he has been taking refuge since June 2012.
A journalist was sentenced Tuesday to 12 years in prison by a Saudi criminal court for “disobeying the ruler” and claiming in televised remarks that the Saudi kingdom incites terrorism, state media reported.
The movement to deport Canadian pop star Justin Bieber has grown so popular in the US that now American lawmakers are weighing in to suggest, presumably in jest, that the singer should be kicked out of the country because of a recent arrest.
Lawyers for a Kuwaiti detainee at Guantanamo have filed a federal lawsuit to get their client out of prison. The suit cites international law, according to which prisoners of war should be released after the end of the hostilities.
The four anti-drone activists standing trial in California this week for attempting to deliver a letter to an Air Force commander are heroes and should be recognized as such, author and anti-war activist David Swanson told RT.
A number of US journalists have been issued subpoenas in recent months and pressured to reveal the sources they relied on in a variety of stories, inspiring media personnel and political pundits alike to call for more comprehensive media shield laws.
Some of the most influential companies in Silicon Valley have unveiled data regarding the national security requests they have received from the US government, detailing how many requests they receive, how many the company responds to, and other details.
Several thousand protesters gathered in central Moscow for a sanctioned rally in support of opposition activists jailed after violent clashes during a demonstration at the capital’s Bolotnaya Square in May 2012.
Europe’s largest association of hackers has filed a criminal complaint against the German government for aiding foreign spying by NSA and GCHQ, and violating the right to citizens’ privacy, basing their case on leaks by whistleblower Edward Snowden.
Actions that threaten Saudi Arabia’s unity, disturb public order, or defame the reputation of the state or the king – will be considered acts of terrorism under a new counterterrorism law which has come into force in the gulf kingdom.