tv Documentary RT July 26, 2020 4:30pm-5:00pm EDT
so there was no like actual rape right there was no violence there although all the newspapers afterwards they were saying rape allegations rape allegations there was no actual rape because this is this this is it but this is exactly this is that was the aim of the whole exercise to start hearing the would rape in connection with. the best occasion and exonerate onto links in the round and you'll. know when the remounting telling a string casing is really a more news in the renomination. in many people's minds there's something suspicious about him and because he hasn't and he's run away from the war i think it would have been better had he gone to sweden because i think he needed his opportunities clear his name but. at the same time i completely understand why he did the program in sweden it's not
a country where i understand the language of addition to a media climate has been set up in sweden. is quite hostile i think that if. julian went to sweden at that point. he would have been extradited if he was often like mocked in the press and people will say ah he just wants to know as he doesn't want to face the music in sweden and so on and then said he's paranoid but i think from today's perspective when we really know now what the that the us the us is really after him i think he was. the big thing that i think truly undermined the public support for julian was a swedish case obviously you would find the newspapers of high repute. television stations to. doing in the congress chooses.
i think would be fair to say the mainstream media never really liked chile and. they didn't really like him because his model publishing was a threat to their system. and there was a great deal of jealousy in the mainstream towards wiki leaks and torch and particularly why wanted to be more like. the one the boss. when they wanted access to a worse than that. now they can't even do you know great this little note with respect. in the moment they collided with him they took
the information he had but then immediately let's say the next day you had a hit piece in the new york times from he was at that time described him as a bag. he came immediately something about his character. who i think is a betrayal it's a betrayal of principles. what do you think of the allegations that julianna sanji is a direct quote from the new york times is that he's a narcissist with an outsized view of his own and that he has no interest in monday matters like personal hygiene. really. i can't think of another journalist or publisher who has one. major international
journalism awards. and 4 media organizations have complained about whether his socks were dirty or hadn't washed here i mean really. i wonder whether any single human being has been subjected to about never most news. in the parts it was at school. in 20 a live in a british court released a soldier on bail on condition that he didn't leave the country. he was also required to remain at the country house owned by a close friend the british journalist form smith. i'm now sitting in a chair by morning and ingham. is
a sort of house that is the products of wealth that my family has generated for hundreds of years my family moved here in 79 to find i'm fortunate. to have that responsibility to look after. me it is an investing at the journalists and that's why our journalist. who kindly offered these may be a secure place to be the place from where the publications will be made. peace i'll say that. i feel safe as one country yes it's always a bit safer to rebundle much safer i was here and though i knew i was here but as far as a few weeks round his circle is about as good as. we're here leaks are basically turn this into the office for quite a lot so you would have come in here. and you just found people working on
computers and bits of paper printouts everywhere running around with these little disks and things like this that involves having julian it had involved having. the people that work for him and involved having everybody he wanted to interview him but this was the main office this was where the pings headquarters this. is the place where really. a lot of work here later down the road also came to happen but i would say that the big here. the big publications for. cable gate they were conducted. wireless jordan was in house arrest and having them all. because it was so secret you'd be herons you see people working on the computers and you know i wouldn't like office because it was you know you you know you'd be looked at and then you think oh gosh one of
the question washed off will bury them tell me if they want to tell me. i sold them release the afghan war loans i sold them working on the diplomatic. and i saw them working on some stuff that came off to the woods when they were here this is interesting very hard to stop organizations like we. and the with these isn't going to be the end of it even if we disappear which is no sign that it will. become a sort of guerrilla organization for freedom of speech. on the 1st judy it was in the extra one and the see. the morning off to he went to that and the sikhs i read in the news and realized that i just lost my bail money. is something that is the school and this selflessness gravity but it was lightning in the forests. it's nice to be in the
area and. this is a good during the embassy. leave maybe 7 gives the embassies only the one of the 2 flats. so what you're looking at. all of them. which in fact was. julien's to move in the. 5 yes some cars today i saw as they found wiki leaks he's refusing to leave the ecuadorian embassy in london is expected to make his last public comment the softer they.
say we knew each other before he came to them and i say. basically the possibility of an acquittal protecting him arrives from that friendship i once he's lost for so most. people had a. lead 3 percent of people said yes. simply let me. see that this is him 15. percent so if he were during the embassy itself a small piece of flight. 300. jury room he 1st when they were can turn into one. of. the room just.
the building is surrounded by high buildings. sun. comes into them but. he's stay. to be leaving space because he was subject to only a few feet. and he never saw sunlight and he didn't have. medical care there were huge challenges. the 1st years he was constantly under surveillance there. and when you were in the embassy you could constantly hear the people outside with the speaking on walkie talkie nearly no corner in the embassy where you watched. buildings.
all the time. this was the last place. for many of us. who. continued to run. the ecuadorian embassy. many new publications and revelations came to light the highest profile exposing is probably the period in 2016 the year in which a new president was to be elected in the u.s. . so what we've got to do is identify the threats that we have it's crazy confrontation let it be an arms race. hearing dramatic development only really exists i don't see how it will be successful very critical. to sit down and talk.
sudden and illegal takeover of a government by a small group. rather than revolutionaries all soldiers small group the corporations when you have a tiny group of people who have all the power you have to have some means to make sure they don't get together and take it back. loser sacrifice some places that capitalism exploited and destroyed for profit and left behind misery poverty environmental devastation and so you see things like voter suppression building more prisons you seem gerrymander all sorts of undemocratic practices are well into that world. this world. of the.
the presidential. vote was something that i think the american public is really important about wiki leaks is that the russian government has engaged in espionage against america and then they have given that information to wiki leaks for the purpose of putting it on the internet. use of a 2.0 and. d.c. leaks and you know which. aspires to convince us that this information was from russia well you know i don't. know whether it was from russia. or the exterior hasn't told me it wasn't. very clear.
over the full was. when they revealed those dirty is. the rule he received behind it and so want everybody. but when she lost the election everybody said like oh my god this was the reason why it happened because they needed some explanation. the reception of those cables was pretty nasty. even this outrage. and these he may keep stop making stuff make a songe stop he came out of the embassy silence he got to keep. when the years went by his situation became more difficult and difficult the pressure because bigger and bigger and then the government changed in ecuador i think the situation became.
that was an election when it came to. us. there and then became president. he was a great supporter of america still the. government decided to shift. going on foreign policy. decided to have the furnishings united states today and wasn't off the cuff or dot com must be steadily . going to get really sexy at the sites they sell it will cost us in this. 3 battle stress but politically for us you know what it must be. except that i must say it was so he said this will be able to persuade us no. more and our government was to tell us that they had to get rid of him and
turned his life into hell. going away lawyers searching businesses. installing cameras in every room and private meetings had to be holding the toilet not supplying toilet paper. and every cross supplying toilet paper just. for getting some of this paper you know forgetting to bring fruit forgetting to bring meal if they forgot to bring food for julie and ben. and he doesn't need. to do that with his criticism because it will be made to. go i have to ask this because according to the security firm employees who are hired by the ecuadorian government julian was an extremely difficult guest room.
service policeman. not utah where. do all of. them do it. they start. it up very very. the united states immediately filed an extradition request with the u.k. but it could not be considered until julian a son should serve in the months in prison for breaching the terms of his going to tension in 2012. just keeping to the don't remember seeing the wiki leaks founder was sent to belmarsh prison just outside london. prison. high security maximum security prison it's where your murderers and
terrorists are. brutal. belmarsh prison is said to be a worse place even than guantanamo. he is. there nodded the right fraternizing with all the person knows. he told me that when he sees people go past his cell he wishes he wished he could speak to one. i saw in those leaked media also great he appears to have a lot a lot a lot of weight. when i saw that i really started crying because when you know someone very well and see him in in this position. i'm not allowed to hand him anything the only way of communicating with me out. side well this time to receive
. we were not sure if he wanted to communicate with journalists but here's a letter we have just received from belmarsh prison and it's from jill and i songes it says here on the back of. that letter reveals despair and frustration as the trial draws closer the wiki leaks founder says he has no internet or telephone nexus which seriously hinders his ability to prepare his own defense and libby has nothing much to do except walk thousands of laps per day around the cell. it's very distressing to. see someone you have worked with and who is an old friend. in such peril. and to.
think that they may not come out of it it's very upsetting. the charges that the u.s. government have raised against union to extradite him have shifted. first they called him back and said that he had assisted manning in securing the information that manning wanted. bradley manning was a hand. in the armed forces and clearly was shocked by what was going on around him. bradley manning now chelsea manning. was the original whistleblower who gave wiki leaks them most important information we asked. and war logs the film from the helicopter maurice is
a generous pension and. the diplomatic papers all came from bradley manning. the way the u.s. ministry of justice sees it julius lance didn't just receive information from an informant which would not constitute a crime journalist do have the right to acquire information from sources even if it is classified the american government claims that assad conspired with private manning who helped him access classified information intending to harm the united states. the u.s. hopes to prove that just sound is a spy not a journalist. the charges they are absolutely applicable. to potentially other journalism or media publications. during astonish being a publisher was put in prison for being
a publisher for no other reason than being a publisher. they were normal. there are no rules to the game. even for you turn a list in the united states should feel i caused a scene in running down the response. at the charges that have been leveled against this publisher. because they could be next. they're julian. you are one of the most bravest person i know and this sentence that you'll get repeated often courage is contagious it was really true. that's the reason for great movements of drugs you'll have so i would think of people. support you and and but there is.
a wider issue at stake here and he's not alone he is not alone. there are a large number of people who value the contribution that's made. public interest. i've remembered you today and when you were not that's famous when you were relatively free and i remember that you were just you know carrying his legal back. and having him very humble i. would look forward to a day where he's free and not being honest or. not being chased around the world by the americans. i hope that we can get you out of there. if you will be sitting next to us somewhere nice something water by deceit. would be like just just a bad memory. her
for any type of enhanced u.s. military presence in this area russia. what is it suddenly about the south china sea that makes it so that it 11000000000 barrels of oil. take a look at this map who really owns what kind of says no it belongs to us india says no we claim that that belongs to us both of these countries have nuclear weapons capabilities there is reason for concern so that's why we're going to drill down on this story for you today right here on the news with rick sanchez where you know as we always like to say we do believe by golly it's time to do news again. the financial times today about money laundering 1st because it's 3 different. this is a good start well we have our 3 banks all set up for something and you're something
in america something over the cayman island to do all these banks are complicit in there we just have to say to do some serious moon ok let's see how we did well we've got a nice luxury watch for max and for stacy beautiful jewelry and house. bill for max you know what money's going to hire the. lights because. problem drugs has come from unscrupulous dealers but from pharmacies to in every state in the united states we've seen very sharp increase in the number of people seeking treatment for addiction to prescription opioids invented america under the banner of medicine persisted with the pain but instead of trying to wean him off though she did dose after dose after dose after dose and really became his drug
dealer so who's to blame patients doctors manufacturers the government. a historic week for the black lives mother movement supports out in the streets well as to record numbers on a lot of violence sites we hear from a reporter who was caught up in a police say. they get closer and closer to say a peaceful i'm packing up that you can see a police officer from seattle show backward i start filming him at a very directly. among many other stories that shape the week the ukase opposition labor party pushes for our broadcast license to be read for free report on alleged russian influence we londoners want a thing.
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