Among several areas of growing collaboration, Canberra’s militarized immigration policy arguably inspires London the most, write Antony Loewenstein and Peter Cronau.
JOHN KIRIAKOU: CIA Torture Finally Rebuked, By Military Jury
The sentencing hearing, and Khan’s two hours of graphic testimony, marked the first time that details of the C.I.A. torture program were laid bare in public.
Murder By Any Other Name
Scott Ritter explains how the murder of Zemari Ahmadi and nine family members by a U.S. drone attack in August was whitewashed by the Pentagon.
Mass Media Help Pentagon Exonerate Itself In Afghan Airstrike
This Pentagon stenography is journalistic malpractice, writes Caitlin Johnstone.
Being a Child in Yemen Is the Stuff of Nightmares
If a grand bargain can be reached between Riyadh and Tehran, it could de-escalate several wars in the region, writes Vijay Prashad.
Instead of Facing Extradition, Assange Should Have Won the ‘Nobel War Prize’
The work of the imprisoned WikiLeaks founder could have world-changing consequences leading to harmony among nations, writes Karen Sharpe.
The US Appeal and CIA Plans to Assassinate Assange
The Yahoo! News revelations will put even more mental stress on the WikiLeaks publisher, writes Marjorie Cohn.
WATCH: John Pilger’s First Interview With Julian Assange
In John Pilger’s first interview with Julian Assange in 2010, Assange explains how WikiLeaks works, the impact of its journalism and governments’ efforts to stop it.
Assange: A Threat to War Itself
By pulling the realities of war out of its carefully crafted public context, the WikiLeaks founder became a danger to the country’s political status quo, writes Robert Koehler.
Europe’s Self-Serving Politics on ‘War on Terror’ Refugees
People stranded at sea or languishing in refugee camps worldwide are only welcomed if they serve as political capital, writes Ramzy Baroud.