Manning, who was jailed for leaking military secrets, attempted suicide twice last year. In January President Obama commuted her 35-year sentence, and on May 17, she walked free.
Private First Class Bradley Manning was sentenced Wednesday to 35 years in military prison for passing thousands of classified documents to Wikileaks.
The Manning court-martial has particular resonance with those serving in the military, given his role in intelligence. Anchor Marco Werman talks with Andrew Borene, a former US Marine military intelligence officer about the court-martial and sentence.
Three years since the Wikileaks saga began, there will still be plenty to talk about beyond the fate of convicted U.S. soldier Bradley Manning. So, what exactly did Manning reveal? The World's Matthew Bell reports.
Bradley Manning told his court martial he was sorry for his actions Wednesday. He'll find out next week if that's enough to mitigate his sentence. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with journalist, Alexa O'Brien, who's been chronicling the case.
The soldier at the center of the Wikileaks scandal has been acquitted of aiding the enemy by a court martial. But Army Private Bradley Manning was found guilty of espionage, computer fraud and theft.
Two years ago, PJ Crowley resigned as State Department spokesman after criticizing the way Army Private Bradley Manning was being treated while in detention.
The prosecution in the court martial of Bradley Manning rested its case this week. The World's Arun Rath breaks down what that means and how the prosecution's arguments might fare.