- Explore more great deals on thousands of titles in our Deals in Books store.
|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
Mediaite, February 5, 2011
“While [The Guardian’s] rendition of experience does not fail to leave out the requisite depiction of Assange as overbearing and paranoid, the overall tone of the story, rather than vengeful, is surprisingly self-effacing.”
The American Prospect, June, 2011
“The best overview of the story as it stood in early 2011 is WikiLeaks: Inside Julian Assange's War on Secrecy…This is a gripping, spy-novel-paced recounting of how WikiLeaks, the Guardian, and the other major organizations managed a first-of-its-kind global news-breaking collaboration.”
Maybe he is right and no-one was hurt but that sounds like wishful thinking.
What one notices immediately is the general tone of these writings, not only devoid of any sympathy for the subject, but frankly bilious.
In today’s “selfie” age, it’s not enough that the news is news but the process of getting the news has become news itself.
It would be nice if there was a conclusion but it goes on and on after publishing. one two threePublished 9 months ago by Wallace
In today’s “selfie” age, it’s not enough that the news is news but the process of getting the news has become news itself. Read morePublished 13 months ago by SLIMJIM
I chose this rating because the infrmation was very eyeopening and i think he should be relased. This Swedish stuff could be exolained many ways. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Edith Gibbs
I was greatly disappointed with this book. I was hoping to learn more about Assange rather than patently-slanted gossip. Read morePublished 22 months ago by D. Bauman
This is a self-congratulatory book by two Guardian journalists about the biggest leak of confidential government information in history brought about by two oddballs, an Australian... Read morePublished on September 28, 2011 by John Fitzpatrick
What happens when the means do not justify the ends?
Great, you made some money, The Guardian, who cares what it took to get there. Read more
The book is meaningless and more of a cy-op than anything.Assange was a member of the family,a cult in Australia.He dished on every country but Israel. Read morePublished on August 31, 2011 by Andrea McPherson
David Leigh is one of Julian Assange's main contacts at The Guardian, so his account is particularly well-informed of the genesis of WikiLeaks, the prickly relationship between... Read morePublished on April 19, 2011 by Robert Carlberg
This book is written by the Guardian reporters who had the most contact with Julian Assange. They even put him up on occasion. Read morePublished on March 22, 2011 by Edsopinion.com