As British courts this week hear arguments for and against the Wikileaks founder's extradition to the US, the questions about journalism, the law and freedom of speech it raises are vital ones.
Despite media companies' revenue declining in recent years, a nine-year study reveals that the greatly feared death of investigative journalism has not occurred.
The leak of US dipomatic cables by Wikileaks revealed some equally frank assessments of British politicians.
Julian Assange's indictment under the Espionage Act, a sweeping law with heavy penalties for unauthorized receiving or disclosing of classified information, poses a threat to press freedom.
The new charges are much more serious than the computer misuse charge in the initial US extradition request. Will the Australian government intervene?
Extradition is a heavily regulated and multi-stage process. For now, it's impossible to say what awaits Assange.
The Mueller report is out, heavily redacted and the investigative materials it's based on aren't public. That's where Congress comes in, writes a former House counsel. Now they can investigate.
It's dangerous for the press to take up Julian Assange's cause, two journalism scholars write. Assange is no journalist, they say, and making him out to be one is likely to damage press freedoms.
If the Swedish charges against Assange are revived he could face a second extradition request, on top of the existing request from the US. Then it will be up to the UK to decide which to prioritise.
The Wikileaks founder has been removed from the Ecuadorean embassy after nearly seven years.
The US Democratic Party has filed an unprecedented lawsuit against Russia for alleged hacking during the 2016 presidential campaign. The case contains lessons for Australian politicians.
Poitras's latest film shows you can get too involved with your subject.
Shared economic and security interests have kept Saudi Arabia and the US close over the decades despite dramatic differences in the way the two countries are governed.
National interest trumps open approach to US security policy.
The latest WikiLeaks revelation shows how far the CIA can take its cyber attacks.
The latest release from WikiLeaks, of information about CIA hacking efforts, is yet another reminder of how Americans and our government must better protect our secret information.
WikiLeaks' latest release details what it claims is the CIA's hacking activities, including compromising phones, TVs, cars and becoming an NSA with less accountability.
Research on more than 50 government investigations reveals how partisanship can get in the way of finding answers we all agree on.
Government agencies and contractors are now less trusting of their workers, and keeping a much closer eye on them, both on and off the job.
Crucially, President Obama has commuted Manning's sentence without pardoning her.