The WikiLeaks figurehead made the announcement at a press conference this morning.
Lions, and tigers, and bears… Olé!
Mexican midfielder Luis Montes and Ecuador’s Segundo Castillo both suffered serious injuries that have ended their World Cup run.
The players will have former teammate Christian “Chucho” Benitez in their hearts as they gear up to try to surpass their top 16 finish in 2006.
An indigenous tribe is hosting three defendants accused of libeling the president, in a case that has drawn international opprobrium.
“We remain concerned about the trajectory of bilateral relations.”
Mother Nature is alive and well. These beautiful parks were recommended by Quora users.
Sen. Menendez believed the fugitive Isaias brothers were victims of persecution, his press secretary says.
Fernando Villavicencio, whose home was recently raided by Ecuadorian police, is in the U.S. “Being a journalist is not a crime.”
The raid is the latest crackdown on the press following a recent law restricting negative reporting.
Meanwhile, an “ongoing assault” on the press.
Why doesn’t Ecuador want to talk to BuzzFeed?
The protector of Julian Assange and onetime preferred destination of Edward Snowden is trying to outlaw WikiLeaks-style activity.
Activists Gabriela Correa and Pamela Troya applied to marry on Monday kicking off a campaign by the rights group Red LGBTI to win “the same rights with the same names.”
Apparently, Snowden hand wrote a letter to Russia.
File-sharing service pulls documents relating to Ecuador’s domestic spying program “because Scribd received a legally valid claim of copyright infringement pursuant to the Digital Millennium Copyright Act of 1998 (DMCA).”
“In Ecuador we do not listen to phone calls for political purposes,” says Serrano after a BuzzFeed report on the purchase of spy gear. Drones are “an alarming detail,” says a critic.
A blustery statement promises to kill the “thieving Americans” trying to get supplies into North Korea.
The country where anti-surveillance hero Edward Snowden wants to take refuge spent half a million dollars on an Israeli-made “GSM interceptor” in a deal brokered by a U.S. middleman. Seeking the capacity to “intercept text messages, falsify and modify the text messages” among other tricks.
“I can’t go into any details.” Glenn Greenwald doubts it. (Updated)
The Committee to Protect Journalists has said Ecuador is engaged in “widespread repression of the media.”
Meanwhile, the Wikileaks founder’s asylum at the Ecuadorian Embassy is stretching into a second year. “I’m worried about the state of journalism.” (Updated below)
Is the Iranian presidency suddenly important, or less important than ever?
Successful Kazakh PR work?
U.S. has concluded Assad used chemical weapons, but no details yet on the specific military support that will be provided.
After the fizzling-out of the Occupy Wall Street movement in America, protesters from New York arrive in Tunis and Istanbul. Familiar tent cities, different goals.
“There is nothing special about the timing other than we have been aggressively pursuing Hezbollah’s financial networks and the facilitators for their financial activity in Lebanon for some time now,” officials says.