antisecrecy

antisecrecy

(ˌæntɪˈsiːkrəsɪ)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) opposed to secrecy, particularly in government
References in periodicals archive ?
Manning - who attended Tasker Milward school in Pembrokeshire for four years - has been serving a 35-year sentence at the military prison at Fort Leavenworth for leaking reams of war logs, diplomatic cables and battlefield video to the antisecrecy website WikiLeaks in 2010.
A swarm of research has been buzzing around subjects such as WikiLeaks (and other platforms of digital disclosure), open government initiatives, and antisecrecy advocacy.
Halperin & Hoffman, supra note 49, at 4 (noting that "Lyndon Johnson and Gerald Ford, to name just two" came into office committed to a more open system but ended up "leading the nation into foreign adventures, vetoing or threatening to veto antisecrecy legislation, and condemning leaks of information they sought to keep secret").
I do, however, indicate where I have used details gleaned from specific State Department cables and other government documents that were released on the Internet by the antisecrecy group WikiLeaks.
The throwback to the paper-strewn days of Soviet bureaucracy has reportedly been prompted by the publication of secret documents by antisecrecy website WikiLeaks and the revelations leaked by former US intelligence contractor Edward Snowden.
With the help of antisecrecy website WikiLeaks, he has applied to 15 countries for political asylum after his intended move to Ecuador faltered.
Snowden's request for safety in Ecuador, which has sheltered the founder of antisecrecy group WikiLeaks Julian Assange in its London embassy, has seemingly ended.
Snowden's escape was aided by antisecrecy website WikiLeaks and the whistleblower has applied to Ecuador for political asylum and was due to travel to the South American country via Cuba.
LATE LAST NOVEMBER, THE ANTISECRECY GROUP WikiLeaks achieved the greatest triumph in its short history.
As the catalyst behind the 1971 release of the Pentagon Papers, the Defense Department's highly classified "secret history" of the Vietnam War, Ellsberg is renowned as a staunch crusader for the freedom of information, so it stands to reason that he would view Assange as a kindred spirit, the standard-bearer for a new generation of antisecrecy advocates.
Cables obtained by the antisecrecy organization WikiLeaks and made available to several news organizations describe flustered Iraqi leaders complaining of interference by manipulative neighbors, some of whom -- in the view of the United States -- do not want it to regain its previous position of power.
Kaster first invoked the state's antisecrecy statute in Jones v.