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WikiLeaks is a website that publishes documents leaked to them by anonymous sources. These include thousands of documents exposing the lies perpetrated by Hillary Clinton and the Democratic National Committee.

Its founder, Australian Julian Assange, has called it "an uncensorable system for untraceable mass document leaking and public analysis."[1] There was also evidence that ties the group, and Assange in particular, to George Soros.[2]


See also: Afghan War

On July 25, 2010, WikiLeaks published 76,000 previously classified documents about the Afghan war. Instead of investigating allegations of war crimes, an arrest warrant based on false allegations against Wikileaks founder Julian Assange, was issued. Assange spent eight years holed up in the Embassy of Ecuador in London, and eventually transferred to a UK jail in ill health.

In 2011m Assange said, "The goal is not to completely subjugate Afghanistan. The goal is to use Afghanistan to wash money out of the tax bases of the US and Europe through Afghanistan and back into the hands of a transnational security elite. The goal is an endless war, not a successful war."[3]

The Wikileaks data described a secret hit list called the “Joint Prioritized Effects List” (JPEL) with as many as 2,058 names considered “capture/kill” targets in Afghanistan.[4] WikiLeaks gave the information to The Guardian, The New York Times and Der Spiegel. The Guardian described the project as a “Unique collaboration between the Guardian, The New York Times and Der Spiegel magazine in Germany to sift the huge trove of data for material of public interest and to distribute globally this secret record of the world’s most powerful nation at war.”[5] Assange said in a written affidavit given in 2013 that the material documented “detailed records about the deaths of nearly 20,000 people.”[6]

Several WikiLeaks colleagues say he, Julian Assange, acted alone when deciding to release the Afghan documents without removing the names of Afghan intelligence sources for NATO troops.[7]

Iraqi War

See also: Iraqi War

Information acquired from classified Iraq war documents show evidence of Weapons of Mass Destruction, mostly remnants of the first Gulf War stockpiles. Chemical weapons were uncovered from 2004 through the summer of 2008. Also, terrorist elements tried to acquire these and create their own clandestine chemical weapons labs.[8]

After the release of the U.S. military Iraq files, there have been calls for an electronic offensive against the organization. In August 2010, Pentagon press secretary Geoff Morrell left open the possibility of offensive action against WikiLeaks. In October 2010, Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, sent a note out through Twitter saying: "Another irresponsible posting of stolen classified documents by WikiLeaks puts lives at risk and gives adversaries valuable information." [9] The Washington Times calls WikiLeaks "threat to U.S. national security" and "should be treated accordingly." Not only is WikiLeaks a threat to our troops on the battlefield, but it is also a threat to people and families cooperating with the United States. Our enemies are learning how the military operates. As of December 1, 2010 Wikileak documents are no longer hosted on servers in Ireland. No indication if Octopuce servers in France will cease hosting files. Earlier in 2010, WikiLeak servers were located in Iceland.

Top Obama Administration justice official Eric Holder did nothing for months as WikiLeaks released top-secret cables. Julian Assange was in the custody of Great Britain regarding rape allegations, which he denied.

DNC emails

Seth Rich (1989-2016) was a Sanders' supporter who leaked DNC emails to WikiLeaks.[10] His bullet ridden body was found on a dark Washington DC street two weeks before Hillary's nominating convention.
See also: Murder of Seth Rich

A few days before the opening of the 2016 Democratic National Convention, WikiLeaks posted internal DNC emails showing that Debbie Wasserman Schultz and the DNC staff had favored Hillary Rodham Clinton over Bernie Sanders.

The Democratic National Committee (DNC) emails provided by Wikileaks showed clear collusion between Clinton, mainstream media outlets, and the DNC to smear Bernie Sanders. Thousands of hopeful millennials felt betrayed by the Democratic party. DNC Chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz was forced out on the eve of the convention, less than 24 hours after dozens of emails were published by Wikileaks showing her and her staff rigging the primary elections for Hillary Clinton.

Wikileaks founder Julian Assange has offered $20,000 cash reward for the arrest and conviction of Seth Rich's killers or killer, the alleged whistleblower who provided the DNC emails to Wikileaks and was murdered execution style in early July 2016. Hillary says of Assange in an email, "Can't we just drone this guy?"[11] To silence Assange, Wikileaks internet access was cut by the government of Ecuador after the release of Hillary's private paid speech to Goldman Sachs. Wikileaks Director, Prof. Gavin Macfayden, was found dead the following week. Macfayden's death was the third of a close associate of Assange in 6 months.[12]

Islamic terrorism

For years, Wikileaks has been very useful in combating Islamic terrorism and sharia law by hosting material which elsewhere was subject to bans, blackouts, and death threats. Examples include hosting the documentaries Fitna by Geert Wilders and Theo Van Gogh's similar movie Submission (film).


  1. New Yorker, 6/7/2010
  7. WikiLeaks Founder on the Run, Trailed by Notoriety, NYTimes, october 23, 2010
  8. WikiLeaks Show WMD Hunt Continued in Iraq – With Surprising Results, Wired, October 23, 2010
  9. Has WikiLeaks landed in cyberattack crosshairs? CNET, October 27, 2010

See also

External links