WikiLeaks Is Leaking Unreservedly!

The DOWNLOAD LINK & SECRET PASSPHRASE and the ‘How To’ instructions is provided hereunder.

Isn’t this interesting ? But ‘Uncle Sam’ all over the world are not amused.

WikiLeaks’s official Twitter feed alleges: “A Guardian journalist has, in a previously undetected act of gross negligence or malice, and in violation of a signed security agreement with the Guardian’s editor-in-chief Alan Rusbridger, disclosed top secret decryption passwords to the entire, unredacted, WikiLeaks Cablegate archive. We have already spoken to the state department and commenced pre-litigation action. We will issue a formal statement in due course.”

WikiLeaks Opens Up: Get Your Stash Here

WikiLeaks releases all of their secret documents‎

WikiLeaks has fully opened its secret archive of US embassy cables and announced instructions this morning on how to decrypt the file. The site has been releasing selected cables in stages over the past year, sometimes in cooperation with news media houses.

Over the past two days, WikiLeaks also conducted a worldwide poll of its supporters, on Facebook and Twitter, of whether to release the full archive. The response was overwhelmingly in favour at about 15:1.

The decision to open its archive follows the leak of an encrypted file containing the full contents, and public disclosure of the secret passphrase used to open the file.

The decision to open its archive follows the leak of an encrypted file containing the full contents, and public disclosure of the secret passphrase used to open the file.

The Decision

@wikileaks

Shining a light on 45 years of US “diplomacy”, it is time to open the archives forever. wikileaks.org/cablegate/

WIKILEAKS PUTS US STATE DEPARTMENT CABLE ARCHIVE ONLINE‎

Here Is The Mother Of All Leaks !

The Download Link

It points to the Cablegate page at WikiLeaks, which contains the download link for the full archive in 7z zipped format.

http://88.80.16.63/torrent/cablegate/cablegate-201108300212.7z.torrent

The Secret Passphrase

@wikileaks

AES256CBC: Gw0whe$PfehwH{W%$%0sfwFGOENqi24yHSFP{NKFwekqzcxGPAEGMq32pfewkjnwrHN}#%Fwedqkdg?WM43\hgwr#$JhowdnwqQELFDWmenhwREWKwqeq$

How To Open It Ip

@wikileaks

openssl enc -d -aes-256-cbc <infile >outfile

Have Your Own WikiLeaks

@wikileaks

Start your mirrors! Tweet each mirror with #wlmir mymirrorname.org/cablegate twitlonger.com/show/cptu7b
Or if you do not want to mess around with the torrent download,

You can now read all the cables at Cryptome.

Freedom of information can be free … No cover price. No newspaper exclusives. Just free.

Says Assange:

The best way to describe WikiLeaks as an organisation is that we are like Hanoi in the Vietnam War. We have been bombed, some pieces of our infrastructure have been destroyed, and there has been a fog of war. But nonetheless the most important element of the war – our ongoing publication of the cables – has continued. Just like Hanoi did, we are becoming better at dealing efficiently with continued attacks and adversity while we scale up our infrastructure.

Guardian denies Leaking Secret Passwords of the entire WikiLeaks Cablegate archive

The Guardian denies allegation in WikiLeaks statement that journalist disclosed passwords to archive.


Video: Wikileaks hacked and uncensored documents released (01 Sept 11)

WikiLeaks

A screensaver from the WikiLeaks website. Unredacted US embassy cables have been made available online after a security breach. Photograph: Karen Bleier/AFP/Getty Images

Wikileaks releases full unredacted cache of US diplomatic cables

A security breach has led to the WikiLeaks archive of 251,000 secret US diplomatic cables being made available online, without redaction to protect sources.

WikiLeaks has been releasing the cables over nine months by partnering with mainstream media organisations.

Selected cables have been published without sensitive information that could lead to the identification of informants or other at-risk individuals.

WikiLeaks whistles the blow on US diplomatic telegrams‎

The US government warned last year that such a release could lead to US informants, human rights activists and others being placed at risk of harm or detention.

A Twitter user has now published a link to the full, unredacted database of embassy cables. The user is believed to have found the information after acting on hints published in several media outlets and on the WikiLeaks Twitter feed, all of which cited a member of rival whistleblowing website OpenLeaks as the original source of the tipoffs.

The Guardian, New York Times, Der Spiegel, Le Monde and El Pais were the first five news organisations to publish stories based on the documents, allegedly leaked by US soldier Bradley Manning, in December 2010.

WikiLeaks published a statement blaming the documents’ release on the Guardian’s book WikiLeaks: Inside Julian Assange’s War on Secrecy, by investigations editor David Leigh and Luke Harding, published in February 2011.

WikiLeaks publishes full cache of unredacted cables‎

The statement, released on WikiLeaks’s official Twitter feed, alleged: “A Guardian journalist has, in a previously undetected act of gross negligence or malice, and in violation of a signed security agreement with the Guardian’s editor-in-chief Alan Rusbridger, disclosed top secret decryption passwords to the entire, unredacted, WikiLeaks Cablegate archive. We have already spoken to the state department and commenced pre-litigation action. We will issue a formal statement in due course.” The Guardian denies WikiLeaks’s allegations.

WikiLeaks said it contacted the US state department on 25 August to warn that the full publication of cables may be imminent and to check whether the department’s programme to notify those named in the documents had been completed. Julian Assange was said to have had a 75 minute phone conversation with Cliff Johnson, a legal advisor at the department, but was refused a face-to-face meeting to exchange further information.

The embassy cables were shared with the Guardian through a secure server for a period of hours, after which the server was taken offline and all files removed, as was previously agreed by both parties. This is considered a basic security precaution when handling sensitive files. But unknown to anyone at the Guardian, the same file with the same password was republished later on BitTorrent, a network typically used to distribute films and music. This file’s contents were never publicised, nor was it linked online to WikiLeaks in any way.

A statement from the Guardian said: “It’s nonsense to suggest the Guardian’s WikiLeaks book has compromised security in any way.

“Our book about WikiLeaks was published last February. It contained a password, but no details of the location of the files, and we were told it was a temporary password which would expire and be deleted in a matter of hours.

“It was a meaningless piece of information to anyone except the person(s) who created the database.

“No concerns were expressed when the book was published and if anyone at WikiLeaks had thought this compromised security they have had seven months to remove the files. That they didn’t do so clearly shows the problem was not caused by the Guardian’s book.”

WikiLeaks publishes full cache of unredacted cables

Former media partners condemn WikiLeaks’ decision to make public documents identifying activists and whistleblowers.

WikiLeaks has published its full archive of 251,000 secret US diplomatic cables, without redactions, potentially exposing thousands of individuals named in the documents to detention, harm or putting their lives in danger.

The move has been strongly condemned by the five previous media partners – the Guardian, New York Times, El Pais, Der Spiegel and Le Monde – who have worked with WikiLeaks publishing carefully selected and redacted documents.

“We deplore the decision of WikiLeaks to publish the unredacted state department cables, which may put sources at risk,” the organisations said in a joint statement.

“Our previous dealings with WikiLeaks were on the clear basis that we would only publish cables which had been subjected to a thorough joint editing and clearance process. We will continue to defend our previous collaborative publishing endeavour. We cannot defend the needless publication of the complete data – indeed, we are united in condemning it.

“The decision to publish by Julian Assange was his, and his alone.”

WikiLeaks Leak of Its Leaks Puts Sources at Risk

Diplomats, governments, human rights charities and media organisations had urged WikiLeaks’s founder, Assange, not to publish the full cache of cables without careful source protection.

The newly published archive contains more than 1,000 cables identifying individual activists; several thousand labelled with a tag used by the US to mark sources it believes could be placed in danger; and more than 150 specifically mentioning whistleblowers.

The cables also contain references to people persecuted by their governments, victims of sex offences, and locations of sensitive government installations and infrastructure.

WikiLeaks has published its full archive in an easily accessible and searchable manner, the first time the content has been made widely available to those without sophisticated technical skills.

It conducted a poll of its Twitter followers to decide whether to publish the documents, which it initially said was running at “100 to one” in favour of publishing. WikiLeaks did not disclose the final tallies, nor how many individuals responded to its poll.

Reporters Without Borders, a press freedom group which had been maintaining a backup version of the WikiLeaks site, revoked its support for the whistleblowing site in the wake of the decision.

“Some of the new cables have reportedly not been redacted and show the names of informants in various countries, including Israel, Jordan, Iran and Afghanistan,” it said in a statement. “While it has not been demonstrated that lives have so far been put in danger by these revelations, the repercussions they could have for informants, such as dismissal, physical attacks and other reprisals, cannot be neglected.”

The whistleblowing website began releasing the cables in December 2010, in conjunction with five media organisations including the Guardian. The mainstream news organisations carefully selected cables and before publication removed any information which could lead to sensitive sources being identified.

WikiLeaks claimed its disclosure was prompted after conflicts between Assange and former WikiLeaks associates led to one highlighting an error made months before. When passing the documents to the Guardian, Assange created a temporary web server and placed an encrypted file containing the documents on it. The Guardian was led to believe this was a temporary file and the server would be taken offline after a period of hours.

However, former WikiLeaks staff member Daniel Domscheit-Berg, who parted acrimoniously with WikiLeaks, said instead of following standard security precautions and creating a temporary folder, Assange instead re-used WikiLeaks’s “master password”. This password was then unwittingly placed in the Guardian’s book on the embassy cables, which was published in February 2011.

Separately, a WikiLeaks activist had placed the encrypted files on BitTorrent, a peer-to-peer file sharing network, in the hours before Julian Assange was imprisoned pending extradition proceedings in December 2010, as a form of insurance for the site. Fewer than five people knew of the existence of the site.

As former activists’ disillusionment with WikiLeaks grew, one told German magazine Freitag about the link between the publicly available password and files in an attempt to highlight sloppy security at WikiLeaks. The magazine published the story with no information to identify the password or files.

WikiLeaks then published a series of increasingly detailed tweets giving clues about where the password might be found as part of its attempts to deny security failings on its own part. These are believed to have led a small group of internet users to find the files, which were published in a difficult-to-access format requiring significant technical skill, on rival leak site Cryptome.

Domscheit-Berg, often referred to as Assange’s former deputy at WikiLeaks, condemned the password reuse. “The file was never supposed to be shared with anyone at all,” he said. “To get a copy you would usually make a new copy with a new password. He [Assange] was too lazy to create something new.”

Some of the newest leakages: -

WikiLeaks disclosure reopens Iraqi inquiry into massacre of family ‎The Guardian 

WikiLeaks has released a diplomatic cable that reveals a UN official told the US about the alleged ‘executions’ in Ishaqi village in 2006. 

Only 8 Iraqi Jews in Baghdad in 2009: WikiLeaks‎ Vancouver Sun
Iraq to probe alleged US massacre: PM’s aide‎ AFP
Wikileaks Iraq: US Troops May Have Executed Civilians‎ International Business Times

WikiLeaks cable: Moro rebels hunted down ‘high-value’ terrorists ABS CBN News 

 terrorists belonging to the Abu Sayyaf Group (ASG) and Jemaah Islamiyah (JI) in Mindanao, a US embassy cable published by WikiLeaks Friday said. 

US was keen on preserving India, Pakistan truce: Wikileaks DAWN.com 

The cable is one of 138887 released by Wikileaks on August 30. “The LoC ceasefire is one of the most important achievements in the slow but steady Indo-Pak 

WikiLeaks: MPAA behind Aussie ISP lawsuit (but don’t tell anybody) Ars Technica 

This latest revelation revives a question raised by earlier WikiLeaks cables. How many Commonwealth member nation anti-piracy initiatives are essentially a 

WikiLeaks cable reveals anti-piracy group targeted iiNet because ‎ NEWS.com.au
AFACT Uncle Sam’s puppet in iiNet trial‎ Sydney Morning Herald (blog)
WikiLeaks reveals MPAA role in Oz‎ Variety

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