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We steal secrets: The story of WikiLeaks
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A documentary that details the creation of Julian Assanges controversial website, which facilitated the largest security breach in U.S. history. 

We Steal Secrets: The Story of WikiLeaks is a 2013 American independent documentary film about the organization started by Julian Assange, and people involved in the collection and distribution of secret information and media by whistleblowers. It covers a period of several decades, and includes considerable background material. 

Synopsis 

The 1989 WANK worm attack on NASA computers, originally thought to threaten the Galileo spacecraft, is depicted as the work of Australian hackers, including Assange. The founding of Wikileaks in 2006 is followed by coverage of several key events: its 2009–2010 leaks about the Icelandic financial collapse, Swiss banking tax evasion, Kenyan government corruption, toxic-waste dumping, Chelsea (formerly Bradley) Mannings communications with Adrian Lamo, uploads to Wikileaks of the Iraq and Afghanistan war documents, diplomatic cables, and video, exposure to the FBI by Lamo, and the accusations of sexual assault made against Assange. Interview subjects include Julian Assange, Chelsea Manning, Heather Brooke, James Ball, Donald Bostom, Nick Davies, Mark Davis, Jason Edwards, Michael Hayden, Adrian Lamo, J. William Leonard, Gavin MacFadyen, Smári McCarthy, Iain Overton, and Vaughan Smith. 

Production 

Assange did not participate in the production, so previously recorded interviews were used. Manning was also unavailable. John Young and Deborah Natsios of Cryptome contributed contacts and research material, but after lengthy negotiations, ultimately declined to be interviewed for the film. About 35 minutes of chat animations, headline effects, and other visual effects were designed and rendered by Framestore in New York. 

Release 

The film previewed in December 2012, and debuted January 21, 2013 at the Sundance Film Festival. It was scheduled to be released May 24, 2013 in New York and Los Angeles, and widely in June. 

Reception 

We Steal Secrets has been widely praised by film reviewers, with film review site Rotten Tomatoes noting that 95% of critics have reviewed the film positively. Nonetheless it has been criticized by journalists and professors including Chris Hedges, Alexa OBrien, and Robert Manne who was interviewed in the documentary.

Hollywood Reporter writer David Rooney found the film to be a “tremendously fascinating story told with probing insight and complexity”. David Edelstein of New York Magazine wrote that the film is a “twisty, probing, altogether enthralling movie,” adding that it is “a documentary with the overflowing texture of fiction.”  Steven Rea of the Philadelphia Inquirer, who calls the film “riveting and revelatory,” notes that the director “lines up an A-list of experts, observers, cohorts, and adversaries, tracing how Assanges and Mannings worlds collide - virtually, and violently - and how a noble quest for transparency and truth turned into a tale of conspiracy and paranoia.”

Several reviewers have noted that despite the films strengths, some flaws remain. In the UK Guardian, Jeremy Kay gave the film 3 of 5 stars, asserting that, although the film explored facts and themes thoroughly and thoughtfully, and provided “insightful commentary” from government, media, and WikiLeaks insiders, the film revealed little about Assange, who remained unavailable to be interviewed by the director. Kay wrote, “It’s probably too soon for a meaningful perspective on the WikiLeaks saga.” In Variety, Peter Debruge found the film “dramatically lacking” a central core conflict, especially when compared with Gibneys previous work. Like Kay in The Guardian, Debruge found Mannings story the most compelling part of the film. 

We Steal Secrets was among five films nominated for the 2013 International Documentary Association ABC News Videosource Award. 

Criticism 

Robert Manne, who was interviewed in the film, considered it to be a “superficially impressive but ultimately myopic film”. He detailed his criticism in The Monthly. Based on this article Manne and Gibney had a written debate. 

In his Truthdig review, journalist Chris Hedges called the film “agitprop for the security and surveillance state,” adding that it “dutifully peddles the state’s contention that WikiLeaks is not a legitimate publisher and that Chelsea Manning, who passed half a million classified Pentagon and State Department documents to WikiLeaks, is not a legitimate whistle-blower.” Salon reporter Andrew OHehir claimed that many of Hedgess statements about the film are patently false, and that his “alarming accusations and peculiar misreadings of the film” are “an attempt to attack Gibney’s integrity and sabotage his reputation.” 

WikiLeaks published a transcript of the film, annotated with comments, asserted to be corrections, by WikiLeaks. Director Gibney responded that the transcript was incomplete, lacked Private Mannings words, and was from an unreleased, incomplete version of the film. Later, Gibney published his own annotated version of the WikiLeaks transcript, responding to the criticisms and assertions made by Assange and his supporters. According to the films executive producer Jemima Khan, We Steal Secrets was “denounced before seeing” by Assange, who tweeted “an unethical and biased title in the context of pending criminal trials. It is the prosecution’s claim and it is false.” Khan asserted the title was based on a quote in the film “from Michael Hayden, a former director of the CIA, who told Gibney that the US government was in the business of stealing secrets from other countries”. 

See also 
The Fifth Estate, a 2013 film starring Benedict Cumberbatch as Assange. 
Mediastan, a 2013 documentary film about the 2010 United States diplomatic cables leak, produced by Julian Assange, Rebecca OBrien and Lauren Dark

A documentary that details the creation of Julian Assanges controversial
website, which facilitated the largest security breach in U.S. history.
We Steal Secrets: The Story of WikiLeaks is a 2013 American independent
documentary film about the organization started by Julian Assange, and
people involved in the collection and distribution of secret information
and media by whistleblowers. It covers a period of several decades, and
includes considerable background material. Synopsis The 1989 WANK
worm attack on NASA computers, originally thought to threaten the Galileo
spacecraft, is depicted as the work of Australian hackers, including
Assange. The founding of Wikileaks in 2006 is followed by coverage of
several key events: its 2009–2010 leaks about the Icelandic financial
collapse, Swiss banking tax evasion, Kenyan government corruption,
toxic-waste dumping, Chelsea (formerly Bradley) Mannings communications
with Adrian Lamo, uploads to Wikileaks of the Iraq and Afghanistan war
documents, diplomatic cables, and video, exposure to the FBI by Lamo, and
the accusations of sexual assault made against Assange. Interview subjects
include Julian Assange, Chelsea Manning, Heather Brooke, James Ball, Donald
Bostom, Nick Davies, Mark Davis, Jason Edwards, Michael Hayden, Adrian
Lamo, J. William Leonard, Gavin MacFadyen, Smári McCarthy, Iain Overton,
and Vaughan Smith. Production Assange did not participate in the
production, so previously recorded interviews were used. Manning was also
unavailable. John Young and Deborah Natsios of Cryptome contributed
contacts and research material, but after lengthy negotiations, ultimately
declined to be interviewed for the film. About 35 minutes of chat
animations, headline effects, and other visual effects were designed and
rendered by Framestore in New York. Release The film previewed in
December 2012, and debuted January 21, 2013 at the Sundance Film Festival.
It was scheduled to be released May 24, 2013 in New York and Los Angeles,
and widely in June. Reception We Steal Secrets has been widely
praised by film reviewers, with film review site Rotten Tomatoes noting
that 95% of critics have reviewed the film positively. Nonetheless it has
been criticized by journalists and professors including Chris Hedges, Alexa
OBrien, and Robert Manne who was interviewed in the
documentary. Hollywood Reporter writer David Rooney found the film to be
a “tremendously fascinating story told with probing insight and
complexity”. David Edelstein of New York Magazine wrote that the film is a
“twisty, probing, altogether enthralling movie,” adding that it is “a
documentary with the overflowing texture of fiction.” Steven Rea of the
Philadelphia Inquirer, who calls the film “riveting and revelatory,” notes
that the director “lines up an A-list of experts, observers, cohorts, and
adversaries, tracing how Assanges and Mannings worlds collide - virtually,
and violently - and how a noble quest for transparency and truth turned
into a tale of conspiracy and paranoia.” Several reviewers have noted
that despite the films strengths, some flaws remain. In the UK Guardian,
Jeremy Kay gave the film 3 of 5 stars, asserting that, although the film
explored facts and themes thoroughly and thoughtfully, and provided
“insightful commentary” from government, media, and WikiLeaks insiders, the
film revealed little about Assange, who remained unavailable to be
interviewed by the director. Kay wrote, “It’s probably too soon for a
meaningful perspective on the WikiLeaks saga.” In Variety, Peter Debruge
found the film “dramatically lacking” a central core conflict, especially
when compared with Gibneys previous work. Like Kay in The Guardian, Debruge
found Mannings story the most compelling part of the film. We Steal
Secrets was among five films nominated for the 2013 International
Documentary Association ABC News Videosource Award. Criticism
Robert Manne, who was interviewed in the film, considered it to be a
“superficially impressive but ultimately myopic film”. He detailed his
criticism in The Monthly. Based on this article Manne and Gibney had a
written debate. In his Truthdig review, journalist Chris Hedges called
the film “agitprop for the security and surveillance state,” adding that it
“dutifully peddles the state’s contention that WikiLeaks is not a
legitimate publisher and that Chelsea Manning, who passed half a million
classified Pentagon and State Department documents to WikiLeaks, is not a
legitimate whistle-blower.” Salon reporter Andrew OHehir claimed that many
of Hedgess statements about the film are patently false, and that his
“alarming accusations and peculiar misreadings of the film” are “an attempt
to attack Gibney’s integrity and sabotage his reputation.” WikiLeaks
published a transcript of the film, annotated with comments, asserted to be
corrections, by WikiLeaks. Director Gibney responded that the transcript
was incomplete, lacked Private Mannings words, and was from an unreleased,
incomplete version of the film. Later, Gibney published his own annotated
version of the WikiLeaks transcript, responding to the criticisms and
assertions made by Assange and his supporters. According to the films
executive producer Jemima Khan, We Steal Secrets was “denounced before
seeing” by Assange, who tweeted “an unethical and biased title in the
context of pending criminal trials. It is the prosecution’s claim and it is
false.” Khan asserted the title was based on a quote in the film “from
Michael Hayden, a former director of the CIA, who told Gibney that the US
government was in the business of stealing secrets from other countries”.
See also The Fifth Estate, a 2013 film starring Benedict Cumberbatch
as Assange. Mediastan, a 2013 documentary film about the 2010 United
States diplomatic cables leak, produced by Julian Assange, Rebecca OBrien
and Lauren Dark
A documentary that details the creation of Julian Assanges controversial website, which facilitated the largest security breach in U.S. history. 

We Steal Secrets: The Story of WikiLeaks is a 2013 American independent documentary film about the organization started by Julian Assange, and people involved in the collection and distribution of secret information and media by whistleblowers. It covers a period of several decades, and includes considerable background material. 

Synopsis 

The 1989 WANK worm attack on NASA computers, originally thought to threaten the Galileo spacecraft, is depicted as the work of Australian hackers, including Assange. The founding of Wikileaks in 2006 is followed by coverage of several key events: its 2009–2010 leaks about the Icelandic financial collapse, Swiss banking tax evasion, Kenyan government corruption, toxic-waste dumping, Chelsea (formerly Bradley) Mannings communications with Adrian Lamo, uploads to Wikileaks of the Iraq and Afghanistan war documents, diplomatic cables, and video, exposure to the FBI by Lamo, and the accusations of sexual assault made against Assange. Interview subjects include Julian Assange, Chelsea Manning, Heather Brooke, James Ball, Donald Bostom, Nick Davies, Mark Davis, Jason Edwards, Michael Hayden, Adrian Lamo, J. William Leonard, Gavin MacFadyen, Smári McCarthy, Iain Overton, and Vaughan Smith. 

Production 

Assange did not participate in the production, so previously recorded interviews were used. Manning was also unavailable. John Young and Deborah Natsios of Cryptome contributed contacts and research material, but after lengthy negotiations, ultimately declined to be interviewed for the film. About 35 minutes of chat animations, headline effects, and other visual effects were designed and rendered by Framestore in New York. 

Release 

The film previewed in December 2012, and debuted January 21, 2013 at the Sundance Film Festival. It was scheduled to be released May 24, 2013 in New York and Los Angeles, and widely in June. 

Reception 

We Steal Secrets has been widely praised by film reviewers, with film review site Rotten Tomatoes noting that 95% of critics have reviewed the film positively. Nonetheless it has been criticized by journalists and professors including Chris Hedges, Alexa OBrien, and Robert Manne who was interviewed in the documentary.

Hollywood Reporter writer David Rooney found the film to be a “tremendously fascinating story told with probing insight and complexity”. David Edelstein of New York Magazine wrote that the film is a “twisty, probing, altogether enthralling movie,” adding that it is “a documentary with the overflowing texture of fiction.”  Steven Rea of the Philadelphia Inquirer, who calls the film “riveting and revelatory,” notes that the director “lines up an A-list of experts, observers, cohorts, and adversaries, tracing how Assanges and Mannings worlds collide - virtually, and violently - and how a noble quest for transparency and truth turned into a tale of conspiracy and paranoia.”

Several reviewers have noted that despite the films strengths, some flaws remain. In the UK Guardian, Jeremy Kay gave the film 3 of 5 stars, asserting that, although the film explored facts and themes thoroughly and thoughtfully, and provided “insightful commentary” from government, media, and WikiLeaks insiders, the film revealed little about Assange, who remained unavailable to be interviewed by the director. Kay wrote, “It’s probably too soon for a meaningful perspective on the WikiLeaks saga.” In Variety, Peter Debruge found the film “dramatically lacking” a central core conflict, especially when compared with Gibneys previous work. Like Kay in The Guardian, Debruge found Mannings story the most compelling part of the film. 

We Steal Secrets was among five films nominated for the 2013 International Documentary Association ABC News Videosource Award. 

Criticism 

Robert Manne, who was interviewed in the film, considered it to be a “superficially impressive but ultimately myopic film”. He detailed his criticism in The Monthly. Based on this article Manne and Gibney had a written debate. 

In his Truthdig review, journalist Chris Hedges called the film “agitprop for the security and surveillance state,” adding that it “dutifully peddles the state’s contention that WikiLeaks is not a legitimate publisher and that Chelsea Manning, who passed half a million classified Pentagon and State Department documents to WikiLeaks, is not a legitimate whistle-blower.” Salon reporter Andrew OHehir claimed that many of Hedgess statements about the film are patently false, and that his “alarming accusations and peculiar misreadings of the film” are “an attempt to attack Gibney’s integrity and sabotage his reputation.” 

WikiLeaks published a transcript of the film, annotated with comments, asserted to be corrections, by WikiLeaks. Director Gibney responded that the transcript was incomplete, lacked Private Mannings words, and was from an unreleased, incomplete version of the film. Later, Gibney published his own annotated version of the WikiLeaks transcript, responding to the criticisms and assertions made by Assange and his supporters. According to the films executive producer Jemima Khan, We Steal Secrets was “denounced before seeing” by Assange, who tweeted “an unethical and biased title in the context of pending criminal trials. It is the prosecution’s claim and it is false.” Khan asserted the title was based on a quote in the film “from Michael Hayden, a former director of the CIA, who told Gibney that the US government was in the business of stealing secrets from other countries”. 

See also 
The Fifth Estate, a 2013 film starring Benedict Cumberbatch as Assange. 
Mediastan, a 2013 documentary film about the 2010 United States diplomatic cables leak, produced by Julian Assange, Rebecca OBrien and Lauren Dark

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