WikiLeaks Founder Julian Assange Dragged out of Embassy and Arrested

The Ecuadorian government who has protected 2019 Nobel Peace Prize nominee and award-winning publisher Julian Assange has caved to pressure from the U.S. government and allowed him to be arrested by the UK government inside the embassy.

Former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden on Thursday lamented Julian Assange’s arrest by authorities outside the Ecuadorian embassy in London, calling the event “a dark moment” for freedom

Ecuador has illegally terminated Assanges’ political asylum in violation of international law. He was arrested by the British police inside the Ecuadorian embassy and dragged out.

On March 26, the official WikiLeaks Twitter account posted about it and stated that Moreno is attempting to hand over Assange in exchange for US debt relief, a fact which was reported by The New York Times.

The Ecuadorian government used fake evidence that WikiLeaks’ was involved in the release of the INA Papers leak. In reality, the WikiLeaks Twitter account had only announced that their President Lenin Moreno is being investigated by Ecuador’s Congress for corruption.

On April 1, Ecuador submitted a request to the United Nations Rapporteur on Privacy to take urgent measures in response to the INApapers publication, listing WikiLeaks as the responsible party. This is a lie.

Following the Assange arrest, a spokesman for Russian President Vladimir Putin said Putin wants the authorities to respect Assange’s basic rights as they move forward with a prosecution.
The Wikileaks founder, sporting a scruffy beard and unkempt hair, was dragged out of the building head-first in handcuffs by a group of seven men as his stunned supporters watched on as he screamed out ‘the UK must resist’
Assange has always feared extradition to the US, where his lawyers have claimed he could face the death penalty for the mass leaking of highly-classified documents through WikiLeaks.

It was accidentally revealed in November that Assange had been secretly indicted by the US Justice Department, but the exact nature of the charges against the 47-year-old was not disclosed.

The indictment alleges that in March 2010, Assange engaged in a conspiracy with Chelsea Manning, a former intelligence analyst in the U.S. Army, to assist Manning in cracking a password stored on U.S. Department of Defense computers connected to the Secret Internet Protocol Network (SIPRNet), a U.S. government network used for classified documents and communications. Manning, who had access to the computers in connection with her duties as an intelligence analyst, was using the computers to download classified records to transmit to WikiLeaks. Cracking the password would have allowed Manning to log on to the computers under a username that did not belong to her. Such a deceptive measure would have made it more difficult for investigators to determine the source of the illegal disclosures.

During the conspiracy, Manning and Assange engaged in real-time discussions regarding Manning’s transmission of classified records to Assange. The discussions also reflect Assange actively encouraging Manning to provide more information. During an exchange, Manning told Assange that “after this upload, that’s all I really have got left.” To which Assange replied, “curious eyes never run dry in my experience.”

Assange is charged with conspiracy to commit computer intrusion and is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. If convicted, he faces a maximum penalty of five years in prison. Actual sentences for federal crimes are typically less than the maximum penalties. A federal district court judge will determine any sentence after taking into account the U.S. Sentencing Guidelines and other statutory factors.

G. Zachary Terwilliger, U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia, John C. Demers, Assistant Attorney General for National Security, and Nancy McNamara, Assistant Director in Charge of the FBI’s Washington Field Office, made the announcement after the charges were unsealed. First Assistant U.S. Attorney Tracy Doherty-McCormick, Assistant U.S. Attorneys Kellen S. Dwyer, Thomas W. Traxler and Gordon D. Kromberg, and Trial Attorneys Matthew R. Walczewski and Nicholas O. Hunter of the Justice Department’s National Security Division are prosecuting the case.

The extradition will be handled by the Department of Justice’s Office of International Affairs.

The conspiracy charge for allegedly helping Manning crack a password sounds suspicious, and the remainder of the accusations are simply for a journalist doing his regular job.  The problem is he embarrassed the US government and exposed many of the war crimes we were committing in Iraq. He is being prosecuted for exposing criminals and their crimes.

Assange has been arrested by the American government for letting the American 99% know the truth about their government that it’s own media refused to tell them. Check! We are now living in a darker, dumber alternative universe people and it’s only going to get a lot worse.

Anytime the press and Demtards are cheering something you can be assured it’s not in the best interests of US patriots or the US in general.

I’m not going to assume this is deep state until I see how Assange is treated. Remember, Trump has a chip in the game against the UK. The GCHQ was caught spying on Trump and the UK begged Trump not to out them publicly. I think we may have just seen this chip being played.

If Assange ends up in the US testifying against the deep state about Seth Rich, you may see an outcome vastly different than what is being assumed right now. I bet Hillary is shitting bricks the size of cinder blocks right now.

We encourage people to watch the video that Manning released.  It show the real crimes were committed.

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