Julian Assange

Sweden protests to the founder of WikiLeaks by supposed sexual crimes. Continue to learn more with: Commons Speaker . Another hearing will pay attention, in a date still to determine, to announce the failure. The journalist fears that if is extradited to Sweden it can be given to the USA later, where it could be processed by crime of high treason. The Court Superior of London has postponed the failure on the resource presented/displayed in the United Kingdom by the founder of WikiLeaks, Julian Assange, against his extradition to Sweden, country that protests to him to interrogate to him on supposed sexual crimes. At the end of a judicial process of two days, judge Thomas indicated, like is habitual in this type of cases, that another hearing will pay attention, in a date still of determining, to announce the failure. Closing the session of this Wednesday, the magistrate was thankful for his contributions to dnsa of Assange and the Office of the public prosecutor of Sweden and assured that the court " he will take his time to consider the numerous arguments " presented/displayed.

It was the turn of the Swedish Office of the public prosecutor to present/display his pleas in favor of extradition, after Tuesday dnsa of the Australian computer science expert affirmed that this one does not come because there are dctos of form in the European order of arrest. Dnsa argued in addition that the crimes that hang envelope he in Sweden are not comparable to any punishable one in the United Kingdom. Lawyer Clare Montgomery, in representation of the accusation, maintained that Assange is required in Sweden because &quot is accused to him of sexual relations; forced and not consentidas" , gathered in three crimes of sexual aggression and one of violation against two Swedish women, supposedly happened in August of 2010. may not feel the same. According to dnsa, these crimes, as the Swedish legislation typifies, are not recognized in the United Kingdom, since, for example, it is spoken in a case of " violation menor" , nonexistent term in the British legislation.