Julian Assange is regarded by many people as a hero, by others as a cyber-terrorist or even a spook, and by some … simply a dupe. In Deconstructing WikiLeaks, Daniel Estulin’s overview of the facts and fantasies surrounding WikiLeaks’ unprecedented outpouring of hi-jacked official documents, the reader is treated to dozens of perspectives from many interested observers and researchers, who have attempted to unearth the truth beneath this explosive, but enigmatic, engine of change.
That truth has proved to be a hard cat to track, and the author freely admits to some ambivalence in his opinion of WikiLeaks. At the same time he documents comprehensively, with his own well-informed insights, the many contradictions concerning the mission statement, the strange omissions and the oddly selective nature of the documents released by WikiLeaks.
In the midst of our ever-expanding exuberance of remote communications, Deconstructing WikiLeaks not only delves into the history of Assange and his arrival on the world scene, it furnishes a historical framework for the machinations of elite, long-ruling forces, and the complicity of the international tame media in the continuing obfuscation of evil deeds against democracy, world-wide awareness, and prosperity.