WikiLeaks boss: I Can Killed in America

"Legally, the British have a right not to extradite perpetrators of political crimes."

WikiLeaks boss, Julian Assange, insisted would not be extradited from Britain. He claimed to have a good reason.

When interviewed Thursday night, Assange said, most likely he will be killed in a U.S. jail if extradited from Britain on charges of espionage.

He was worried about going to the same boat with Jack Ruby, who was killed in a U.S. prison. Ruby is a nightclub owner who shot Lee Harvey Oswald in Dallas police station, Texas - a day after Oswald was arrested on suspicion of killing U.S. President John F Kennedy in 1963. Ruby allegedly linked to organized crime, and sparked conspiracy theories about Kennedy's involvement in the assassination plot.

The Australian Men on sexual harassment cases. But Washington believes Assange concerned because WikiLeaks leaking thousands of wire U.S. diplomatic embassies abroad.

However, the Guardian, Assange says politically, the British could not send it across the Atlantic. According to him, Prime Minister David Cameron wanted to show that his government did not 'co-opted' by the U.S..

"Legally, the British have a right not to extradite perpetrators of political crimes. Espionage is a classic case of political crimes. So, if I am on extradition, was an exception," said Assange like loaded, Friday, December 24, 2010.

U.S. officials, he said, is being run in Bradley Manning, U.S. soldiers suspected of supplying data to WikiLeaks. The entrance to bring an action against Assange.

Previously, Assange said that he and his staff had received death threats WikiLeaks web site since it began to release a step by step secret cable 250 000 U.S. State Department in November.

Now, 39 years man lived in Ellingham Hall, a mansion owned by a colleague in eastern England. He stayed temporarily pending the extradition process that may last for months.


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