Julian Assange, the WikiLeaks founder, has circulated across the internet an encrypted “poison pill” cache of uncensored documents suspected to include files on BP and Guantanamo Bay.
One of the files identified this weekend by The Sunday Times — called the “insurance” file — has been downloaded from the WikiLeaks website by tens of thousands of supporters, from America to Australia.
Assange warns that any government that tries to curtail his activities risks triggering a new deluge of state and commercial secrets.
The military papers on Guantanamo Bay, yet to be published, have been supplied by Bradley Manning, Assange’s primary source until his arrest in May. Other documents that Assange is confirmed to possess include an aerial video of a U.S. airstrike in Afghanistan that killed civilians, BP files and Bank of America documents.
One of the key files available for download — named insurance.aes256 — appears to be encrypted with a 256-digit key. Experts said last week it was virtually unbreakable.
THE DISMANTLING OF ILLUMINATIS MODUS OPERANDI
WikiLeaks posts huge ‘insurance’ file
As pressure mounts on whistle-blowing web site WikiLeaks, a huge encrypted file named ‘Insurance’ has appeared on its pages.
CLICK THE LINK BELOW THEN ONE OF THE TWO DOWNLOAD ARROWS. IF SOMETHING IS TRIGGERED AGAINST WIKILEAKS JULIAN ASSANGE WILL RELEASE THE PASSWORD TO THIS ENCRYPTED FILE.
The 1.4GB file is lurking there ready to burst open should something unsavoury happen to leaker-in-chief Julian Assange and his pals, we surmise.
The organisation is known to have more US military secrets to reveal to us, following its exposure of 77,000 documents about Afghanistan that were posted in public last month.
Bonkers commentators in the US have been calling for Assange’s head on a platter, claiming WikiLeaks’ leaks endanger combat soldiers and Afghan informants’ lives.
Such criticism seems to have prompted the whistle-blowing outfit to secure US Government help in filleting the files of such information, while enabling the rest of us to find out exactly how many people have died in our name.
WikiLeaks held back some 15,000 intelligence reports from exposure last month. It is also believed to have copies of around 260,000 classified diplomatic cables, over which Army intelligence analyst Bradley Manning finds himself currently gaoled.
WikiLeaks itself refuses to discuss security procedures.
Manning reckons the secret cables expose “almost criminal political back dealings” and said he thought Secretary of State Hillary Clinton would “have a heart attack” if the files were made public.
Government secrecy is, of course, the enemy of democracy.
Evidence of war crimes
Mr Assange has said the files Wikileaks has received contain evidence of war crimes.
He said that the military files showed that the ‘course of the war needed to change’ and stated that ‘thousands’ of war crimes may have been committed in Afghanistan.
Speaking at a press conference at the Frontline Club in central London, Mr Assange said: ‘It is up to a court to decide clearly whether something is in the end a crime.
‘That said, on the face of it, there does appear to be evidence of war crimes in this material.’
‘We would like to see the revelations that this material gives to be taken seriously, investigated by governments and new policies put in place as a result, if not prosecutions of those people who have committed abuses.’
Mr Assange has held back 15,000 documents and promised to release thousands more in the coming weeks.
Principle I states, “Any person who commits an act which constitutes a crime under international law is responsible therefor and liable to punishment.”
Principle II states, “The fact that internal law does not impose a penalty for an act which constitutes a crime under international law does not relieve the person who committed the act from responsibility under international law.”
Principle III states, “The fact that a person who committed an act which constitutes a crime under international law acted as Head of State or responsible government official does not relieve him from responsibility under international law.”
Principle IV states: “The fact that a person acted pursuant to order of his Government or of a superior does not relieve him from responsibility under international law, provided a moral choice was in fact possible to him”.
This principle could be paraphrased as follows: “It is not an acceptable excuse to say ‘I was just following my superior’s orders’”.
Previous to the time of the Nuremberg Trials, this excuse was known in common parlance as “Superior Orders“. After the prominent, high profile event of the Nuremberg Trials, that excuse is now referred to by many as “Nuremberg Defense“. In recent times, a third term, “Lawful orders” has become common parlance for some people. All three terms are in use today, and they all have slightly different nuances of meaning, depending on the context in which they are used.
Nuremberg Principle IV is legally supported by the jurisprudence found in certain articles in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights which deal indirectly with conscientious objection. It is also supported by the principles found in paragraph 171 of the Handbook on Procedures and Criteria for Determining Refugee Status which was issued by the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR). Those principles deal with the conditions under which conscientious objectors can apply for refugee status in another country if they face persecution in their own country for refusing to participate in an illegal war.
Principle V states, “Any person charged with a crime under international law has the right to a fair trial on the facts and law.”
Principle VI states,
“The crimes hereinafter set out are punishable as crimes under international law:
- (a) Crimes against peace:
- (i) Planning, preparation, initiation or waging of a war of aggression or a war in violation of international treaties, agreements or assurances;
- (ii) Participation in a common plan or conspiracy for the accomplishment of any of the acts mentioned under (i).
- (b) War crimes:
- Violations of the laws or customs of war which include, but are not limited to, murder, ill-treatment or deportation of slave labor or for any other purpose of the civilian population of or in occupied territory; murder or ill-treatment of prisoners of war or persons on the Seas, killing of hostages, plunder of public or private property, wanton destruction of cities, towns, or villages, or devastation not justified by military necessity.
- Murder, extermination, enslavement, deportation and other inhumane acts done against any civilian population, or persecutions on political, racial, or religious grounds, when such acts are done or such persecutions are carried on in execution of or in connection with any crime against peace or any war crime.”
Principle VII states, “Complicity in the commission of a crime against peace, a war crime, or a crime against humanity as set forth in Principle VI is a crime under international law.”
And trials there must be. No matter the cost, the nest of vipers on Capitol Hill, and all of the traitors in the government at large, must be brought to task for their behavior, or a free America is doomed.
British troops ‘killed Afghan children’
Sixteen children were among the civilians shot or bombed in error by British troops, according to claims in the leaked military logs.
The secret documents suggest Coalition forces have killed hundreds of civilians in incidents that have never been reported.
The logs detail the toll on civilians – ‘ blue on white’ in military jargon – and reveals 144 incidents.
Some casualties come from air strikes but a large number of previously unknown incidents appears to be the result of troops – determined to protect themselves – shooting unarmed drivers or motorcyclists.
Modus Operandi Of The British Monarchy Divide And Conquer
SHORTLY AFTER PRESIDENT KENNEDY’S WARNING ~ THE PRESIDENT WAS MURDERED BY THE BRITISH ILLUMNATI