One of the key concerns raised by the recent censorship of Infowars and Telesur is that, although the two outlets […]
In Part One, we covered the background of the recent smear campaign published in Computer Weekly, and whose author Duncan […]
A parallactic observation ensues from viewing a distant object from different vantage points, thereby seeing the object framed by two […]
Introduction On November 14, 2017, I wrote an article titled “RussiaGate Redux: Part Three,” in which I was critical of […]
Note: This article was co-authored with William Craddick, but all first-person references refer to Elizabeth Vos. Early yesterday, journalist Duncan […]
A groundbreaking United Nations report compiled in 2002 never saw the full light of day, until now. The UK Parliament […]
The establishment has revealed the degree to which it fears Christine through its own coercive actions. The net result of their efforts will be, instead of silencing her, Assange supporters listening more intently than ever to what she has to say. They will work even harder to ensure that her voice is heard loud and clear.
During the emergency Unity4J discussion, Cian Westmoreland cited his favorite quote from the novel Cloud Atlas, explaining that he first came across the book and quote while serving in Afghanistan. He said that the passage emphasized the importance of even the smallest actions in shaping our future. The statement is intensely apt in describing the current fight for Assange’s safety. Each of our individual small acts – and equally our small inactions, will shape our collective future in determining whether the integrity of free speech is protected, and whether Assange will one day go free.
In my June 29, 2018 article, “Energy Security, Russia, and National Strategy,” I provided an analysis for how America should respond to the nuclear-related energy policies of Russia. Uranium One constitutes a severe challenge to the United States. The real threat posed by the Uranium One scandal may be summarized in the following twenty points.
If Julian Assange’s asylum were to be revoked in any way, dangerously inept intelligence agencies, especially the CIA, would continue to operate outside the purview of public vision. We would have lost an important public voice and all pretenses of free press.
Spain’s Supreme Court dropped a European arrest warrant for former Catalan leader Carles Puigdemont on Thursday after Germany refused to extradite him to face a charge of rebellion for declaring Catalonia an independent state last year.
Standing on the shoulders of this methodical evidence, it seems at this point that no amount of contrary evidence, exposure or implosion will ultimately kill the undead Russiagate monstrosity. If that were possible, the Thing would have been put irrevocably into the ground over a year ago. And six months ago, and a few weeks ago.