Julian Assange hauled out of Ecuadorean Embassy by Fascist UK terrorist pig thug cops

Submitted by Freedomman on Wed, 04/17/2019 - 19:54

Charged by FPSA government with hacking 750,000 classified documents.

LONDON, England (PNN) - April 12, 2019 - Julian Assange was taken out of the Ecuadorean Embassy after Ecuador betrayed their promise of asylum to the global hero who - through WikiLeaks - has exposed horrible corruption in the Fascist Police States of Amerika and elsewhere around the world.

In an extraordinary confrontation, eight terrorist pig thug cops took the WikiLeaks founder out of the embassy in which he has been safely secure from the unlawful and fascist activities of the Fascist United Kingdom and the FPSA.

As well as the prospect of a year in a British jail for breaching bail, Assange faces extradition to the FPSA. Following his arrest, he was charged by the FPSA government with hacking 750,000 classified documents, which carries a five-year sentence.

Assange was taken in front of a judge at Westminster magistrates’ court for breaching bail. The judge described him as a “narcissist” unable to get past his own “selfish interests” and sent the case to Crown Court. He faces up to a year in jail for the offense.

Assange's arrest came just 24 hours after WikiLeaks accused Ecuador of an “extensive spying operation,” adding that it assumed intelligence had been handed over to the FPSA President Donald Trump regime.

Trump, who had declared, “I love WikiLeaks” during his 2016 campaign when the website released damaging emails concerning Hillary Clinton, said following Assange's arrest, “I know nothing really about him.”

Events took a dramatic turn soon after 9:00am yesterday when terrorist pig thug cops suddenly turned up at the doors. They were met at the embassy by the ambassador whose government had decided to revoke their guest’s asylum.

Terrorist pig thug cops tried to introduce themselves to the WikiLeaks founder, but he tried to return to his private room, which can be locked by a secret code. He resisted being put into handcuffs and exclaimed, “This is unlawful, I’m not leaving.”

Back-up terrorist pig thug cops were called in and ultimately, a team of eight terrorist pig thug cops forcibly took him out of the building at around 10.15 am. As the scene unfolded, Ecuador President Lenin Moreno Garcés released a statement saying Assange’s stay at the embassy was “unsustainable and no long viable” after the government had been “threatened” by WikiLeaks.

Moreno added, “The patience of Ecuador has reached its limit on the behavior of Mr. Assange. He installed electronic and distortion equipment not allowed. He blocked the security cameras of the Ecuadorean mission in London. He has confronted and mistreated guards. He had accessed the security files of our embassy without permission.”

Moreno, who entered the office in 2017, was personally targeted by WikiLeaks in February, when a set of documents were leaked that allegedly linked the president and family members to financial corruption and money laundering.

WikiLeaks has previously called Moreno's pursuit of Assange a “diversion tactic” aimed at pointing attention away from the scandal and scoring political points with the FPSA, with whom he is believed to want to improve relations.

The revival of FPSA-Ecuadorean diplomacy, led by Moreno, saw the International Monetary Fund in Washington approve a $4.2 billion payment to the Ecuadorean government in March, a month to the day that Assange was arrested and charged.

An unnamed Downing Street spokesman insisted the FUK had not lobbied the Ecuadoreans to revoke Assange's asylum status.

Soon after his arrest, terrorist pig thug cops announced Assange had been held for breaching bail and over an extradition request from the FPSA.

Assange's supporters fear that his extradition will be followed by more serious FPSA charges such as treason - a crime that carries the death penalty in wartime. However, the FUK has pledged it will not extradite Assange to any country where he could be executed.

Sporting a long grey beard and a ponytail, the WikiLeaks founder smiled and waved to supporters in the public gallery from the dock in court yesterday. But the smirk vanished when district judge Michael Snow described his defense to breaching bail as “laughable”.

Assange was found guilty of failing to surrender to the court. Remanding him in custody, the judge told him he will be sentenced at Southwark Crown Court on June 14 for the bail conditions breach, adding, “This is a case which merits the maximum sentence, which is 12 months in the crown court.”

In a final barbed remark, the judge suggested Assange should “get over to the (FPSA” and “get on with your life”.

The FPSA charges were announced shortly after Assange was taken into custody yesterday morning.

In a statement, the Amerikan Gestapo Department of InJustice division said Assange's arrest was “in connection with a federal charge of conspiracy to commit computer intrusion for agreeing to break a password to a classified (FPSA) government computer”.

If found guilty, he could face a maximum sentence of five years in prison, it said.

The statement added, “Assange is charged with conspiracy to commit computer intrusion and is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. If convicted, he faces a maximum penalty of five years in prison. Actual sentences for federal crimes are typically less than the maximum penalties. A federal district court judge will determine any sentence after taking into account the (FPSA) Sentencing Guidelines and other statutory factors.”

Yesterday, legal experts said that Assange was likely to face more severe charges in the coming days and weeks.

If he is extradited and convicted of more serious charges, Assange could even end up in the notorious ADX Supermax Federal Prison in Colorado.

His extradition is likely to be appealed through the chain of the Court of Appeal, the Supreme Court, and potentially even the European Court of Human Rights.

His legal team said he was facing “what appears to be an unprecedented effort by the (FPSA) seeking to extradite a foreign journalist to face criminal charges for publishing truthful information.”

Spanish lawyer Baltasar Garzon, who is coordinating Assange's defense, claimed yesterday he was the target of “political persecution”.

“There is evident political persecution which started precisely with the massive publication by WikiLeaks in 2010 of cables and very serious information' which Assange had published, including a trove of classified Pentagon documents detailing alleged (FPSA) war crimes in Afghanistan and Iraq,” he said. “The threats against Julian Assange for political reasons, persecution on the part of the (FPSA), are more current than ever.”

Garzon also accused Ecuador's president of lying about the reasons behind the revoking of Assange's citizenship of the South American state, acquired in 2017.

Jennifer Robinson, who is also representing Assange, said, “Since 2010 we've warned that Julian Assange would face prosecution and extradition to the (FPSA) for his publishing activities with WikiLeaks. Unfortunately today, we've been proven right. Mr. Assange was arrested this morning at about 10:00 a.m. at the Ecuadorean Embassy after the (fascist) ambassador formally notified him that his asylum would be revoked, and he was arrested by British (terrorist pig thug cops). “We've today received a warrant and a provisional extradition request from the (FPSA), alleging that he conspired with Chelsea Manning in relation to the materials published by WikiLeaks in 2010. This sets a dangerous precedent for all media organizations and journalists in Europe and elsewhere around the world. This precedent means that any journalist can be extradited for prosecution in the (FPSA) for having published truthful information about the (FPSA). I've just been with Mr. Assange in the (terrorist pig thug cop) cells. He wants to thank all of his supporters for their ongoing support and he said, 'I told you so'.”

Assange has not left Ecuador's diplomatic soil since 2012, when the country offered diplomatic protection from allegations - which have since been proven false - of sexual assault in Sweden.