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Surprised that Bradley Manning was found not guilty of aiding the enemy?
U.S. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, on trial and facing court-martial for his role in releasing sensitive military and intelligence documents to WikiLeaks, is hardly a naive soldier who simply stumbled into his legal quagmire, prosecuting attorneys says Thursday.
Prosecutors say they will accept an Army private's guilty plea to a lesser version of one of the 22 counts he faces.
An Army private charged with leaking classified material to WikiLeaks said Friday that he tied a bedsheet into a noose while considering suicide during his pretrial confinement in Kuwait.
The hearing of a U.S. Army private accused of creating the biggest national security leak in U.S. history was adjourned Thursday to await a decision on whether Pfc. Bradley Manning will face a court-martial — and life in prison if found guilty.