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PORTSIDE  January 2011, Week 4

PORTSIDE January 2011, Week 4

Subject:

The Next Generation of Wikileaks

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Date:

Fri, 28 Jan 2011 21:19:43 -0500

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The Next Generation of Wikileaks

By Mark Hosenball 
Jan 28, 3:32 pm ET
http://www.reuters.com/article/2011/01/28/us-wikileaks-idUSTRE70R5A120110128

BERLIN (Reuters) -- All across Europe, from Brussels to
the Balkans, a new generation of WikiLeaks-style
websites is sprouting.

Like their forerunner, the fledgling whistle-blowing
sites are a chaotic mixture of complex systems
engineering, earnest campaigning, muckraking and self-
promotion.

And though their goals are varied, the activists behind
the sites told Reuters that they share one major
concern: they all vow not to repeat mistakes they
believe were made by Julian Assange, the controversial
WikiLeaks creator.

The proliferation of websites to encourage, facilitate
and shelter leakers is so anarchic that two aspiring
anti-corporate leak sites are both claiming rights to
the rubric "GreenLeaks" and muttering about legal
consequences if the other side doesn't back down.

The most closely watched rollout in the leak-hosting
world was the launch on Thursday of OpenLeaks.org, a
site whose principal creator, German transparency
activist Daniel Domscheit-Berg, was once Assange's
closest collaborator.

Domscheit-Berg, who used the pseudonym "Daniel Schmitt"
as Assange's official WikiLeaks co-spokesman, says he
doesn't believe, as Assange initially did, that
confidential material should just be dumped on the
Internet. The bare-bones mission statement posted on
OpenLeaks describes Domscheit-Berg's vision as both a
safe-deposit box and a social networking site for
leakers and their consumers.

Other WikiLeaks copycats, spinoffs and wannabes are
germinating: activists say they have learned of recent
launches of leak-accepting websites focused on
specialized topics or regions -- from Russia and the
European Union bureaucracy to international trade and
the pharmaceutical industry.

Major news organizations are also moving to establish
web-based mechanisms for receiving leaks directly, such
as electronic "drop boxes" which would enable leakers
to feed the media outlets directly, cutting out
middlemen like Assange.

"THE ARCHITECT"

The most ambitious and potentially far-reaching
WikiLeaks spinoff to surface this week is Domscheit-
Berg's OpenLeaks, which its founder describes as a
mechanism both for putting together leakers with
knowledgeable recipients and for linking leak-consuming
organizations to each other.

The burgeoning Wikiworld has been eagerly anticipating
Domscheit-Berg's next project since his falling out
with Assange last year. The two became estranged
following an e-mail exchange in which Assange summarily
suspended Domscheit-Berg as WikiLeaks co-spokesman for
allegedly leaking information to the media about
growing concern among other WikiLeaks activists about
Assange's private life.

Domscheit-Berg subsequently quit WikiLeaks, denouncing
Assange for "acting like an emperor or slave trader."
He took with him other more shadowy figures who had
been important collaborators with Assange in creating
key elements of WikiLeaks' leak-handling systems
architecture.

One of the defectors was a programer known to most
insiders simply as "The Architect." Described by
colleagues as at least as brilliant at programing as
Assange, The Architect was the principal designer of
the systems WikiLeaks used to produce Assange's
greatest public triumphs last year, the distribution of
hundreds of thousands of classified U.S. government
reports.

In a conversation with Reuters on Thursday from Davos,
Switzerland, where he appeared on a World Economic
Forum panel devoted to "Confidentiality and
Transparency," Domscheit-Berg said his WikiLeaks
experience had convinced him of the wrongness of
Assange's view that the website should publish raw
information and let others sort through it. (Assange's
approach subsequently appears to have matured, as
demonstrated by WikiLeaks current snail-like release of
its cache of 250,000 U.S. diplomatic cables.)

Domscheit-Berg said WikiLeaks taught him that huge
efforts have to be made to authenticate, analyze,
filter and if necessary redact leaked secret documents
before making them public. He said that WikiLeaks also
demonstrated that a top-down group like WikiLeaks,
which Assange by his own account rules like something
of an absolute monarch, might not be the best model to
undertake painstaking pre-publication reviews of
complex, and potentially damaging, data.

He said his concept is to create a new network through
which leakers of any kind -- government, corporate,
environmental, whatever -- could make confidential
submissions to groups that could make use of them.
OpenLeaks itself would not evaluate, let alone publicly
release, the information. Instead it would convey it
from leaker to leakee.

The plan is to create a central web architecture for
moving confidential documents from leaker to
recipients, and then recruit organizations from the
media, NGO world and labor movement, to become partners
in the network he is creating.

With his system -- which is still being put together,
and which, according to some activist sources, has had
to postpone its launch date more than once -- would-be
leakers could anonymously approach OpenLeaks to be
connected with a group of OpenLeaks partners who would
have the resources and expertise to process their data
properly, or with a single leak recipient.

Leakers wanting to connect with a single recipient,
such as a specific media outlet, would be able to. But
Domscheit-Berg says that in most cases OpenLeaks'
practice would be that the individual media
organization receiving a leak would have only a limited
embargo period, usually a few weeks, to analyze the
material and decide how or whether to use it.

After that, the leaked material would be shared with
all partners in the OpenLeaks project. Domscheit-Berg
says this system is designed both to provide leaks
exposure to a wider circle of potential expertise and
publicity and also to encourage partners to share more
information among themselves.

"We're trying to be a gatekeeper but actually enabling
everyone else," Domscheit-Berg said. If a leaker wanted
the material never to be shared beyond a single initial
recipient, he said, that could be arranged.

Domscheit-Berg said that at some point he hoped to
establish a foundation to help raise funds for not just
OpenLeaks operations but also research legal and
political issues related to transparency and
disclosure.

He said none of the partners joining the OpenLeaks
network would be asked to make any direct financial
contribution, and that OpenLeaks would not generate
revenue by brokering information. Instead, he said,
OpenLeaks will suggest that potential partners with
large servers contribute computer time or space to help
build the network.

Some internet activists and journalists who heard
details of Domscheit-Berg's scheme before its official
launch are already raising questions. They wonder
whether the plan is too complicated and how the system
will fulfill promises to leakers that their material
will only be shared with limited recipients if that's
what the leaker wants.

Domscheit-Berg said that leakers and partners would
have to operate on a measure of "trust." He declined to
discuss the role "The Architect" or other activists
would play in crafting OpenLeaks' technical
infrastructure, other than to acknowledge that some of
his new site's "technical people ... were with
WikiLeaks."

"COUNTERINTELLIGENCE FOR THE EARTH"

Of more immediate interest to oil, mining and other
natural resources industries might be the launch of two
websites which say they intend to become conduits for
corporate insiders wanting to blow the whistle on
environmental abuses.

But the race to set up environmentally-oriented
websites under the rubric "GreenLeaks" became slightly
toxic earlier this week when groups of activists in
Denmark and Germany, who say they have been working
independently for months on creating infrastructures in
cyberspace and assembling networks of lawyers and
experts to process leaks, learned of each others'
existence.

The rival groups were not pleased to discover they had
become involved in a competition. Representatives of
both groups say they are willing to discuss their
visions with each other. But each side is also
assessing possible legal moves. The leader of one of
the groups told Reuters that his lawyers may file legal
papers challenging his rivals' activities before the
end of this week.

The creators of both "GreenLeaks" websites each say
they came up with the idea independently and have
already expended considerable energy working on both
legal and technical aspects of their sites. As the
rival sites' founders describe them, each site has its
own quirks and merits, which in theory could complement
each other. But for now, the two sites are glowering at
each other, hoping their antagonist will blink first.

A group based in Denmark has registered the Internet
domain name "GreenLeaks.org" and said it has applied to
trademark it as well. Based in Copenhagen, the group is
led by Internet advertising executive Mads Bjerg and
backed by his boss Jacob Hagemann, head of Searcus, a
Copenhagen ad agency that specializes in crafting ads
linked to internet searches.

Bjerg's project has been endorsed by Birgitta
Jonsdottir, a member of Parliament in Iceland who was
once a close collaborator with WikiLeaks and Assange.
(After Swedish authorities opened a sexual misconduct
investigation against him, Jonsdottir fell out with
Assange and denounced him.)

Bjerg has also been in contact with OpenLeaks via one
of Domscheit-Berg's collaborators, an Icelandic former
WikiLeaks volunteer named Herbert Snorrason who uses
the OpenLeaks handle "Odin".

In two days of interviews with Reuters at restaurants,
lawyers' offices and the houseboat where he lives,
Bjerg said he had recruited a group of prominent Danish
lawyers, journalists and activists to help him build
GreenLeaks.

He said he already had an idea about landing a big leak
-- though he wouldn't say what it was -- and said that
other supporters of his project included an
unidentified former official of a European intelligence
service, who would help his site with security issues.

Bjerg said that on January 17 he launched a homepage
with a "GreenLeaks.org" logo (and little, if anything,
else) and added: "Money is not an obstacle right now."
He declined to identify how much financial support his
site had or where it came from. He said at the moment
volunteers were offering help.

His ambition for the site is expansive. "We want to be
the authority when it comes to leaks about nature, the
climate and the environment ... The voice of the Earth
... Counterintelligence agency for the Earth, you could
say."

Bjerg said journalists and activist groups -- including
the Nordic branch of Greenpeace -- have already pledged
support to GreenLeaks.org. DanWatch, a non-profit
investigative journalism group which gets funding from
both the Danish Government and the European Union, has
also affiliated itself with Bjerg's website.

Anne Skjerning, DanWatch's director, said that her
group, which specializes in corporate exposes, had "a
hard time getting information on companies because it's
confidential." She said that a GreenLeaks website
"would be a big help for us" as a conduit through which
anonymous leakers could supply inside information.

Bjerg said that Thorkild Hoyer, a prominent Copenhagen
lawyer who specializes in human rights, has agreed to
serve as one of the group's spokespeople. But
responsibility will be shared among activists and
supporters, and there will be no cults of personality.
"We do not want this organization to be led by one
person," Bjerg said. "As we saw with WikiLeaks, certain
things can work against an organization if the initial
financier is also the early programer and chief
editor."

The competitor to Bjerg's GreenLeaks.org is being put
together by Scott Millwood, an Australian documentary
film-maker based in Germany.

Over lunch in a Berlin sushi bar, Millwood told Reuters
his group acquired the domain name GreenLeaks in 36
countries where it also has registered GreenLeaks
internet addresses under the ".com" and ".biz"
designators. Millwood said he also has applied to the
European Union to register "GreenLeaks" as a trademark,
but recently learned that Bjerg's Denmark-based group
had made a similar move within days of Millwood making
his own application.

Millwood acknowledged that there was "one inactive
domain name that we don't own" -- Bjerg's URL,
"GreenLeaks.org." By the same token he said, one of the
URLs Millwood says he registered himself is
"GreenLeaks.dk" -- a domain name specifically related
to Denmark. Millwood acknowledged the rivalry between
the two groups could escalate into a "legal dispute."

His GreenLeaks.com will be organizationally similar to
the original WikiLeaks -- in that Millwood will be
chief editor and principal spokesman. "I'm the public
face and the editor. It's important our organization
has a responsible editor. We're a news organization
with a responsible editor. We're not clandestine. We
won't be faceless or placeless."

Millwood nonetheless did not identify other
collaborators in his website, other than to say that
they included people located in several countries with
backgrounds in environmental activism, information
technology, social media and the law.

He said that despite his plan to be his website's
public face, his philosophy of handling leaks is
markedly different from the one pursued by WikiLeaks
and Julian Assange. "He believed that he had a duty to
history to put everything in the public sphere;
information for its own sake," Millwood said. "That's
not our philosophy. If we release information we want
it to have a specific purpose."

To this end, Millwood, who produced documentaries about
alleged environmental abuse in his native Tasmania,
says that one of his main objectives will be to take
leaked information and popularize it -- for example
through reporting out stories or crafting graphics.
Like his rival GreenLeaks and OpenLeaks, Millwood talks
of enlisting partners or eventually setting up a
network of regional GreenLeaks sites.

For the moment, however, Millwood's Greenleaks.com
site, which he managed to launch a few days before his
Danish rivals ".org" site went live, is skeletal. He
acknowledged he is "still developing the
infrastructure" for a site which can receive and
process confidential leaks.

"EZ-PASS FOR LEAKERS"

At least one other website channeling purported insider
disclosures on green issues, called EnviroLeaks.org, is
also up and running, though much of its initial fare
consisted of re-posting State Department cables already
released by WikiLeaks. More original -- and arcane --
are recent launches such as balkanLeaks.eu and
brusselsleaks.com, which deal, respectively, with
scandals in countries like Bulgaria and in the European
Union bureaucracy. (BalkanLeaks' content appears to be
mainly a one-page manifesto.)

Meanwhile, one prominent media outlet which has had a
productive, though tempestuous relationship with
Assange and the original WikiLeaks, is brainstorming
whether it might be possible to cut out the middleman
entirely and establish a secure channel for leakers to
feed stuff to it directly.

The New York Times, which is publishing an e-book on
its dealings with WikiLeaks and also has posted a
lengthy account by Executive Editor Bill Keller of his
turbulent dealings with Assange, is examining whether
it could set up its own Internet conduit for secure
leaking.

"Yes, a few people in our computer-assisted reporting
and interactive news units are looking at setting up a
drop box of some kind," Keller told Reuters in an e-
mail. "I've taken to calling it an EZ Pass lane for
whistleblowers."

Keller noted that there are "some technical, legal and
journalistic issues to work through" and added:
"Nothing decided yet, but I'm intrigued." (Editing by
Jim Impoco and Claudia Parsons)

___________________________________________

Portside aims to provide material of interest to people
on the left that will help them to interpret the world
and to change it.

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