July 31, 2013 The severity of Bradley Manning's punishment is expected to hinge on his motives. The former Army intelligence analyst was acquitted of aiding the enemy, which would have put him in jeopardy of a life sentence. He was found guilty of other serious charges, from theft to espionage, for giving thousands of classified U.S. documents to WikiLeaks.
July 30, 2013 Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was acquitted of the most serious charge he faced. So what's the message for America's fugitive leaker? Both cases explore the line between whistle-blowers and traitors, but experts say there are vast differences.
July 29, 2013 Army Pfc. Bradley Manning is accused of perpetrating the biggest leak of classified information in the history of the United States. Manning has been in military custody since May 2010.
July 26, 2013 Pfc. Bradley Manning, argued the defense, released classified information in an attempt to spark debate about things he found troubling about war and American diplomacy.
July 25, 2013 At issue is whether Pfc. Bradley Manning knowingly provided intelligence to enemies of the U.S. The aiding-the-enemy charge is punishable by life in prison.
July 18, 2013 That is the most serious charge against Pfc. Bradley Manning. It is punishable by life in prison.
June 5, 2013 The case about the largest leak of classified information in U.S. history is bound to be complicated, long-running and often secretive.
June 3, 2013 Starkly different views of Pfc. Bradley Manning were presented on the first day of his court-martial for providing classified data that WikiLeaks posted online. Manning is accused of aiding the enemy, specifically al-Qaida. Possible penalties for that charge include life in prison.
February 28, 2013 Manning pleaded guilty to 10 smaller charges. He is still expected to be tried for the charge of aiding the enemy. During the hearing, the Army private also provided the first detailed explanation of why he perpetrated the biggest leak of classified information in U.S. history.
February 27, 2013 The Army private is accused of leaking an unprecedented amount of classified materials. He was arrested in 2010 and is awaiting trial.
January 8, 2013 At a pretrial hearing Tuesday at Fort Meade, a military judge said some of the punishment given to Pvt. Bradley Manning while he was in solitary confinement was "more rigorous than necessary." He is accused of sending a mass of classified documents to the website WikiLeaks.
December 11, 2012 The pretrial hearing for Wikileaks suspect Pfc. Bradley Manning ended on Tuesday, but the massive amounts of documents he is accused of leaking were hardly mentioned in the 10-day hearing. Instead, the focus was Manning's treatment at the hands of the military.
November 30, 2012 The U.S. government argued Manning was held under near solitary confinement for his safety. But Manning, facing his prosecutor for the first time, challenged many aspects of the government's narrative.
November 29, 2012 Manning, who has offered to plead guilty to lesser charges, is asking for case to be dismissed, because he says his pre-trial punishment was so severe.
November 8, 2012 It's the first indication that the Army private will acknowledge that he leaked classified information to the whistle-blowing website Wikieaks. The government could still try him on the 22 counts with which he is charged, including aiding the enemy. He faces life in prison.