What the past 4 years has shown us is how much we are being lied to by governments and mainstream media and those that tell the truth at best are called tin foil hat wearing conspiracy theorists and are deplatformed and at worst like Julian Assange persecuted and thrown into prison and facing extradition to the United States.  This case is high profile not just because of the extradition but that it is also in effect putting the freedom of the press on trial for unveiling the truth. His wife Stella Assange states in February: “It’s an attack on all journalists. It’s an attack on the truth, and it’s an attack on the public’s right to know.”  

In February GEMA Special Reports took a look at how Julian Assange the Australian owner of Wikileaks came to be arrested and held in the British high security Belmarsh prison, often referred to as the British GITMO for the past 5 years and his hearing at the Royal Court of Justice in London to try to stop his extradition to the United States for disclosing secret military files.  

On June 25th 2024 it was announced that Julian Assange had reached  a plea deal with the US. The deal saw him plead guilty to one charge and finalised in a court in the Northern Mariana Islands on Wednesday, 26 June.  This remote Pacific islands, a US commonwealth, are much closer to Australia than US federal courts in Hawaii or the continental US.  Assange then returned to his native Australia to be reunited with his  family, wife, children in Canberra.  This Special Report explores more on his release and takes a look back at some of the truths Julian Assange and Wikileaks were sharing prior to his arrest.  On hearing about Julian’s release Wikileaks editor-in-chief Kristinn Hrafnsson expressed his gratitude towards people who “come together to make history”.

“You can move mountains,” he says.  His wife Stella Assange says the release of her husband was made possible by “millions of people around the world”, who came together “to shift political environment in way that made it possible to free Julian”.  She says Assange’s supporters feel vindicated – and that “this victory is theirs”.

It is great news that Julian Assange will not be extradited and is now free and able to return to Australia, but many are asking: why is he being released now?  Given that he looks pretty healthy as he board the plane, compared to how he looked when arrested from the Equador Embassy, was he really in prison or has he being working for the white hats?  Another point of view is that he grew up in a cult, he is a member of the Freemasons and that he has been supported by the Rothschilds, so is part of the cabal.  

As we consider these questions and different points of view many sources are saying we are in WWIII and have been for a number of years.  This is not like any war that’s been fought in the past, though we are seeing more traditional warfare in places like Ukraine and the Middle East.  It’s an information war, with the weapons being AI technology, CGI, high quality masks on body double actors, holographic images using Project Blue Beam technology, possible cloning and other technologies and techniques that have been kept hidden from the majority of the world population.  It is therefore more important than ever to do your own research from a variety of sources and train your own intuition and decoder ring on what feels true for you right now, but to also be ready to change your mind as more information becomes available. 

Julian Assange Reunited with Family on Arrival in Canberra

Wikileaks founder freed after five years in prison

25th June 2024: After a years-long legal saga, Wikileaks says that founder Julian Assange has left the UK after reaching a deal with US authorities that will see him plead guilty to criminal charges and go free. Mr Assange, 52, was charged with conspiracy to obtain and disclose national defence information.

For years, the US has argued that the Wikileaks files – which disclosed information about the Iraq and Afghanistan wars – endangered lives.

For the last five years, he has fought extradition to the US from a British prison. Mr Assange also faced separate charges of rape and sexual assault in Sweden, which he denied.

He spent seven years hiding in Ecuador’s London embassy, claiming the Swedish case would lead him to be sent to the US.

Swedish authorities dropped the case in 2019 and said that too much time had passed since the original complaint, but UK authorities later took him into custody. He was tried for not surrendering to the courts to be extradited to Sweden.

According to CBS, the BBC’s US partner, Mr Assange will spend no time in US custody and will receive credit for the time spent incarcerated in the UK.

Assange will return to Australia, according to a letter from the justice department.

On X, the platform formerly known as Twitter, Wikileaks said that Mr Assange left Belmarsh prison on Monday after 1,901 days in a small cell.

He was then “released at Stansted airport during the afternoon, where he boarded a plane and departed the UK” to return to Australia, the statement added.

Video shared online by Wikileaks appear to show Mr Assange, dressed in jeans and a blue shirt, being driven to Stansted before boarding an aircraft. (The BBC has been unable to independently verify the video.)

His wife, Stella Assange, posted on X thanking his supporters “who have all mobilised for years and years to make this come true”.

She later told the BBC’s Today programme that the days running up to the US deal had been “touch-and-go” and “non-stop”, and that she was feeling “a whirlwind of emotions”.  Read more…

“Julian Assange Should Have Never Been Charged Under The Espionage Act- Considering He Exposed Us War Crimes”

Julian Assange’s attorney Barry Pollack says the WikiLeaks founder should have never been charged under the Espionage Act, considering he exposed U.S. war crimes. 

WASHINGTON — The White House denied Tuesday that it was involved in the feds’ plea deal allowing WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange to return to his native Australia — despite President Biden previously saying he was “considering” it.

Assange, 52, left the Northern Mariana Islands, a US territory, Tuesday evening after he pleaded guilty to conspiring to obtain and disseminate national defense information — ending his 12-year legal saga that included seven years in Ecuador’s cramped London embassy and five years in prison fighting extradition to the US.

Upon entering the plea, Assange was sentenced to time served and freed. He boarded a plane bound for Canberra, Australia, immediately after the hearing.  Read more…

Stella Assange interview on Free Assange News livestream ‪@FreeAssangeNews‬ with Kristinn Hrafnsson, Editor-in-chief of WikiLeaks and Agnès Callamard, Secretary General of Amnesty International on June 26, 2024.

“Julian should never have spent a single day in prison”

Julian Assange told Tucker that he was not jailed for reporting war crimes, but for exposing the Communists Inside America(CIA) and Hillary Clinton’s emails

Experts warn Julian Assange plea deal could set dangerous precedent

Human rights organisations want the next UK government to seek assurances from the US that it will not pursue journalists publishing classified information

The next UK government must push the US for reassurance it will not pursue journalists for publishing classified information, human rights organisations and experts have argued after the release of Julian Assange.

Experts have warned that the plea deal struck between the WikiLeaks founder and the US authorities – which will see him plead guilty to one charge under the Espionage Act, but avoid serving any additional time in custody – could set a dangerous precedent.


Assange, who has battled his extradition to the US since WikiLeaks published more than 250,000 leaked classified military and diplomatic documents in 2010, was facing up to 175 years in prison on 18 counts. He has spent the last five years in Belmarsh prison, and had sought refuge in the Ecuadorian embassy for seven years previous to that.

The International Federation of Journalists (IFJ) called his release a “significant victory for media freedom” with its general secretary, Anthony Bellanger, adding: “Had Assange gone to prison for the rest of his life, any reporter handed a classified document would fear facing a similar fate.”

But Seth Stern, director of advocacy for Freedom of the Press Foundation (FPF), said it was “alarming” the plea had been pursued. “The plea deal won’t have the precedential effect of a court ruling, but it will still hang over the heads of national security reporters for years to come,” he said.

It was a sentiment echoed by Stella Assange, who said her husband would seek a pardon after accepting the charge. “The fact that there is a guilty plea under the Espionage Act in relation to obtaining and disclosing national defence information is obviously a very serious concern for journalists and national security journalists in general,” she told Reuters.  Read more…

Piers Morgan interview on Different Points of View

Julian Assange may well be one of the most infamous and influential people in the world right now, and his release from British custody this week will only raise his profile. His supporters call him a champion of the truth, while his detractors say his work has gotten good people killed. Jailed in 2019 after a long stay of asylum in the London Ecuadorian Embassy, Julian has feared extradition to the US under the Espionage Act since his WikiLeaks scandal. But now, it seems that quiet diplomacy has secured his release and will return to his native Australia a free man after he secured a plea deal. Piers Morgan brings journalist Michael Shellenberger, host of Judging Freedom Judge Andrew Napolitano, radio and podcast host Ben Ferguson, former Conservative MP Louise Mensch and US presidential candidate Robert F Kennedy Jr on to Piers Morgan Uncensored to discuss Assange’s past, present and future. The only question now is, how many secrets does Julian have left to tell?

Wikileaks - Historical Interviews and Quotes

Julian Assange: Revolution Now (2020)

Myths and Lies About Julian Assange Endure After Plea Deal
Reached Securing His Freedom 
(starts at 8:42)


A reminder why Julian Assange has been held in prison all these years…

Wikileaks – under Assange – released the Collateral Murder video.

The footage shows Reuters journalists, Saeed Chmagh and Namir Noor-Eldeen being gunned down by a US Apache helicopter.

Several others were killed while the US pilots laughed.

George Bush & Tony Blair are not in prison, but Julian Assange was jailed in the UK, with the US pursuing extradition to imprison him for 175 years.

On Afganistan 

On Hillary Clinton

ALX- FLASHBACK: Julian Assange in 2016: “I would like to believe that no media organization in the United States would not have published the DNC emails. But I don’t think that’s true actually. I think MSNBC wouldn’t have published them. I think The New York Times wouldn’t have published most of them. And that’s sad. It’s an incredible politicization in this election of the media, and it is a bit concerning that the allegations by the Clinton campaign, that everyone is a Russian agent, are really disturbing”.  

Flashback to Julian Assange strongly implying that Seth Rich was the source of the DNC leak, which was then blamed on muh Russia interfering in the 2016 election. Assange also offered a $20,000 reward for info’ leading to the killer’s arrest.


Lies or Truth?

I’m curious. Does this look like the gut of a man that just spent time in the “UK GITMO?”
Question. EVERY. Narrative.
Q told you years ago that Julian was under protection.
The “jail” narrative is just that. A narrative, which proves that many “scenes” in this move date back to 2016… or earlier.
The more that unfolds, the more mind-blowing and brilliant this operation becomes.  https://t.me/newstreasonupdates/18011

The Julian Assange Psyop

(Image used in header is from nbcnews.com)

Julian Assange and the dark secrets of war

On June 25, 2024, WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange was able to walk free following a deal with the US government. Does this surprising end to the publisher’s many years of criminal prosecution and imprisonment signal a positive outcome for press freedom?

Turkish journalist Can Dündar, who was also imprisoned on similar charges in Turkey and now lives in exile in Germany, followed the Assange case for the last six months before his release. Dündar sees it as the most important trial for press freedom in this century. In this documentary, Dündar decides not to focus on the controversial figure of Assange, but instead on his most controversial publication: “Collateral Murder”, a video which shows possible war crimes committed by US soldiers in 2007 in an attack in Baghdad during the Iraq war.

Dündar’s investigations take him from Iceland to the US and Iraq, as he follows the story of the infamous video. He tracks down one of the only two Iraqi survivors of the attack – a boy who was 10 years old at the time – and a US soldier who was directly involved in the incident. Dündar invited the two to meet for the first time 17 years later. The encounter makes the disturbing long-term consequences of war and the lasting pain on both sides vividly apparent.

Following the publication of the video, the US military conducted an internal investigation, after which none of the soldiers were brought to trial. For Julian Assange, however, it was a different story: It was the first time in American history that publishing information the government considered secret was successfully treated as a crime.

Dündar was able to accompany Julian Assange’s wife, Stella, and their two children on one of their last visits to Belmarsh maximum security prison and to the hearings at Britain’s High Court. Although Assange is now free, Dündar asks what the ruling means for journalism. What will happen if journalists around the world stop reporting on war crimes, corruption or government wrongdoing for fear of conviction under an espionage law? The long-term implications of the Assange case are only just beginning to emerge. The film tells a gripping and highly topical story about the fight for truth.