Ecuador's government has admitted "temporarily" restricting WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange's internet access at its embassy in London.Read the full story ›
Julian Assange said the organisation will release documents related to three governments and the US election before the end of the year.Read the full story ›
A Swedish appeals court has ruled to uphold the European arrest warrant for Wikileaks founder Julian Assange.
The decision maintains the legal demand for the 45-year-old Australian - who has sought refuge in the Ecuadorian embassy in London for four years - to be extradited to Sweden over rape allegations.
"The Court of Appeal shares the assessment of the District Court that Julian Assange is still suspected on probable cause of rape," the court said, adding that it had seen no new information to justify setting the case aside.
Assange, who denies the allegations, filed the appeal request after a UN panel said in February his presence at the embassy amounted to arbitrary detention.
The panel said Assange should be allowed to leave and should also be awarded compensation after a six-year legal stand-off.
Assange said he fears further extradition to the United States, where a criminal investigation into the activities of Wikileaks is ongoing.
An appeals court will rule on whether the WikiLeaks founder should be handed over to Sweden to face rape allegations.Read the full story ›
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange will be questioned by Swedish prosecutors - four years since he began living inside a London embassy.Read the full story ›
Sweden has submitted a formal request to interview Julian Assange inside the Ecuadorian embassy in London over allegations of a sex attack.
The Wikileaks founder has been hiding out in the embassy for more than four years to avoid extradition to Sweden for questioning over the alleged offence, which he denies.
Ecuador confirmed that it was considering the request and will respond as soon as possible.
Mr Assange has long argued that he should be interviewed inside the embassy, a route Sweden had previously rejected.
He claims that an extradition could lead to him then being handed over to the US to face questions about his role in Wikileaks.
Julian Assange said his organisation has accumulated a large cache of information that could be used to indict Hillary Clinton.Read the full story ›
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange has said he backs Brexit because the EU undermines Britain's sovereignty.Read the full story ›
Julian Assange now has a pet kitten for company, as he approaches his fourth anniversary of living in the Ecuadorian embassy in London.Read the full story ›
Lawyers for Julian Assange have asked a court in Sweden to overturn an international arrest warrant for the WikiLeaks founder, who is wanted for questioning in relation to an allegation of rape.
Assange has lived in the Ecuadorian embassy in London since June 2012 after being granted asylum.
It follows a recent ruling by a United Nations panel that his ongoing stay at the embassy amounts to "arbitrary detention".
"We consider that there have arisen a number of new circumstances which mean there is reason to review the earlier decision," Thomas Olsson, one of Assange's lawyers said.