Phi Quyền Chính - Anarchism: The Tao Of Anarchy

The Tao of Anarchy: There is no God. There is no State. They are all superstitions that are established by the power-hunger psychopaths to divide, rule, and enslave us. It's only you and me, we are all true and real existence though in one short life. That is, We all are capable to freely interact with one another without coercion from anyone. We all are capable to take self-responsibility to find ways to live with one another in liberty, equality, harmony, and happiness before leaving this world forever. We all were born free and equal among all beings on this planet. We are not imprisoned in and by a place with a political name just because we were born there by chance. We are not chained to a set of indoctrinated beliefs that have been imposed upon us by so-called traditions. This Planet is home to all of us. No one owns it. We share the benefits from and responsibility to this Earth. We pledge no oath, no allegiance to no one; submit to no authority. We are all free and equal. The only obligation we all must undertake constantly with consistency is to respect the same freedoms and rights of others.

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WikiLeaks Says Julian Assange ‘Will Agree to Extradition’ if Chelsea Manning Is Released

WikiLeaks Says Julian Assange ‘Will Agree to Extradition’ if Chelsea Manning Is Released

UN Panel Rules That Wikileaks Founder Is Arbitrarily Detained
Carl Court—Getty Images Wikileaks founder Julian Assange prepares to speak from the balcony of the Ecuadorian embassy on February 5, 2016 in London.

Manning is currently serving a 35-year sentence for leaking classified U.S. documents to WikiLeaks

WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange will agree to be extradited to the United States if President Obama grants whistleblower Chelsea Manning clemency before his term ends on Jan. 20, the organization has said.

In a tweet posted on the group’s official account Thursday, WikiLeaks said Assange would not oppose extradition to the U.S. “despite [the] clear unconstitutionality” of any potential criminal complaints that the Justice Department may have against the whistleblower website, if U.S. army private Manning is released.

Manning, who admitted to leaking around 700,000 documents, diplomatic cables and other classified material to WikiLeaks, is currently serving a 35-year sentence in Fort Leavenworth prison in Kansas.

In November, Manning petitioned Obama to commuted her sentence to time already served, which has been a little more than six years. During this time she has gone on hunger strike and attempted to take her own life. In the petition, she explained that while she took full responsibility for her actions, she “did not intend to harm the interests of the United States or harm any service members.” A public drive calling for the same has received support from the American Civil Liberties Union and fellow whistleblower Edward Snowden, among others.

According to NBC News on Wednesday, Manning was put on the President’s shortlist for a possible commutation.

Assange, meanwhile, has spent the past five years within the confines of the Ecuadorean embassy in London, where he sought political asylum. Assange has been trying to avoid extradition to Sweden, where he faces sexual assault charges. In November, he was questioned over the allegations at the embassy.

Assange and his supporters insist that, if brought to Sweden, the U.S. might subsequently try to extradite him to face possible espionage charges. In 2013, the Washington Post reported that the Department of Justice had concluded there was no viable way to prosecute Assange, and that there were no sealed indictments against him, contrary to WikiLeaks and Assange’s insistence.

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