Protesters travel from Dupont Circle to the White House to show support for the leaker, who was found not guilty of aiding enemy but guilty of espionage. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning used his access to classified information to disclose more than 700,000 documents to the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks.
July 30, 2013Debbie Tolson, left, Trish Carr, center, Paul Williams, second from right, and his son, Lucas Williams, 2, show their support for Army Pfc. Bradley Manning at Dupont Circle in Northwest Washington. An Army judge at Fort Meade in Maryland acquitted Manning of aiding the enemy by disclosing a trove of secret U.S. government documents but found him guilty of espionage — a mixed verdict that dealt a rebuke to military prosecutors who sought to prove that the largest leak in U.S. history had assisted al-Qaeda.Amanda Voisard/For The Washington Post