Mordechai Vanunu Addresses Israel's Intent RE: Solitary Confinement
vanunuvmjc (1 week ago) Hi.
The court hearing about the restrictions,not to speak to foreigners,not to leave israel will be on Oct'? 3.(it is possible the date will be changed),I will write on any changes,
About canceling my israel citizenship,we are waiting to hear from Interior minister or we will have one more court hearing. We are waiting for israel to End this case,they must give me my Freedom Now!!!.
[USA-Israel]--On March 2, 2011, The Army announced it had filed 22 additional charges against Pfc. Bradley E. Manning, the soldier suspected of providing classified government documents published by the WikiLeaks anti-secrecy group. The counts against him involve the leaking of the Afghan and Iraq war logs as well as the quarter million State Department cables disseminated last year.
CBS News national security correspondent David Martin reported that the new charges formally accused Manning of using unauthorized software on government computers to extract classified information, illegally download it and transmit the data for public release by what the Army termed "the enemy."
CBS Radio News chief legal analyst Andrew Cohen reported that military officials look like they want to throw the book at Manning, not just to punish him, but also to send a message to other service members who may be tempted to do what Manning allegedly did.
In a written
statement detailing the new charges, the Army said that if Manning were
convicted of all charges he would face life in prison, plus reduction in rank
to the lowest enlisted pay grade, a dishonorable discharge and loss of all pay
and allowances, but they are not seeking the death penalty. 
No mention was made regarding the fact that on January 27, 2011, McClatchy Newspapers reported that Bradley Manning's, direct supervisor warned that Manning had thrown chairs at colleagues and shouted at higher-ranking soldiers in the year he was stationed at Fort Drum, N.Y., and advised he not be sent to Iraq, where his job entailed accessing classified documents through the Defense Department's computer system. But superior officers ignored that advice because the unit was short of intelligence analysts and needed Manning's skills.
"An Army report into the service's high suicide rate concluded in July that military commanders had become so focused on training troops for deployment that they no longer had the time to address issues such as alcoholism, prescription drug abuse and even violence, and instead hoped they'd disappear in combat"The result was a "comedy of errors' as one commander after another assumed someone else was addressing Manning's problems, one official said." 
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