As the Agenda returns, one of the first items up for discussion is the new WikiLeaks movie the Fifth Estate.
US soldier Bradley Manning has been jailed for 35 years for giving WikiLeaks more than 700,000 US military and diplomatic documents.
A civil liberties group is threatening to take spy agency GCHQ to court if new snooping claims are proven to be true.
WikiLeaks has released video footage of US whistleblower Edward Snowden speaking on a rare public appearance in Moscow.
The former US spy agency contractor is seen collecting the Sam Adams Award - a prize given to intelligence professionals deemed to have taken a stand for integrity.
The video clips, recorded on 9th October, also show Snowden talking about US government transparency and "dangers to democracy".
It is the first video footage of Snowden, who has been granted temporary asylum in Russia, released since he left Moscow airport more than two months ago.
Benedict Cumberbatch was disappointed that the "revolutionary of journalism" Julian Assange turned down a request to meet him to research his latest role as the WikiLeaks founder in The Fifth State.
Assange, who has been inside the Ecuadorian Embassy in London for more than a year to avoid extradition to the US, said he did not want to meet the actor as he believes the film will only help destroy his organisation.
Cumberbatch told BBC1's The Graham Norton Show, to be broadcast tomorrow night, "He is a revolutionary of journalism ... he made us question what the status quo is, the rule of law and power structures that are corrupt or needed exposing.
"He served democracy a great turn I think. WikiLeaks opened a very good can of worms."
WikiLeaks has tweeted the first photograph of National Security Agency (NSA) whistleblower Edward Snowden since leaving a Russian airport.
Four former US government officials are pictured meeting Snowden as they hand him the Sam Adams Associates for Integrity in Intelligence Award
First photo of Snowden in Russia since airport. With Sarah Harrison. NSA,CIA, FBI,DoJ whistleblowers Integrity Award. http://t.co/qiNpTTYAtI
The former CIA, FBI, NSA and Department of Justice officials are the first Americans known to have met him since he was granted asylum in August.
Speaking to the Associated Press, former NSA executive Thomas Drake said he believes Snowden "is making the best of his circumstances and is living as normally as possible" and he expressed no regrets over leaking the documents.
Julian Assange has donned a bright blonde mullet wig and sung You're The Voice ahead of Australia's election next month.
In the rewritten version of John Farnham's hit, Assange sings: "We have the chance to turn the pages over. We can write what we want to write. We've got to make things leak, so we can get much bolder."
Bradley Manning's lawyer has announced he is to formally request that US President Barack Obama pardons his client.
Speaking at a news conference after Manning was handed a 35-year sentence, David Coombs said: "The time to end Bradley Manning's suffering is now.
"The time for our president to focus on protecting whistle-blowers instead of punishing them, is now. The time for our president to pardon Bradley Manning is now."
Julian Assange has hailed a "significant tactical victory" in the case of Bradley Manning after the former US soldier was handed a 35-year sentence.
In a statement, he said: "While the defence should be proud of their tactical victory, it should be remembered that Mr Manning’s trial and conviction is an affront to basic concepts of Western justice...
"Mr Manning’s treatment has been intended to send a signal to people of conscience in the US government who might seek to bring wrongdoing to light. This strategy has spectacularly backfired, as recent months have proven.
"Instead, the Obama administration is demonstrating that there is no place in its system for people of conscience and principle. As a result, there will be a thousand more Bradley Mannings."
WikiLeaks tweeted that Bradley Manning's 35-year sentence was a "significant strategic victory" due to time in which the soldier could be released on parole.
Significant strategic victory in Bradley Manning case. Bradley Manning now elegible for release in less than 9 years, 4.4 in one calculation
Bradley Manning will be eligible for parole after serving one third of his sentence, which will be reduced by the time he has already served in prison plus 112 days.
Defence attorneys had not made a specific sentencing request but pleaded with Judge Colonel Denise Lind not to "rob him of his youth."