Julian Assange is forced to write down his autobiography to pay his legal bills, he stated. WikiLeaks chief has agreed to a deal of $1.5 million to write his story for a US publisher.
Assange further stated that to keep the website going and pay for the legal battle he is fighting, he needed funds. Most of the banks and paypal have either stopped financial transactions for WikiLeaks or banned Julian Assange and he can not even receive any donation. His visa cards and credit cards have already been cancelled.
The controversial website owner told media that he had already spent $307,400on legal fights and needed money for his survival as well as continue the website. He would also get $796,654 from Alfred A Knopf, his U.S. publisher. Another deal with a British publisher Canongate would give Assange $501,000 And he expects to earn at least $1.5 million by selling the book in international markets.
Assange is living in United Kingdom on bail presently and he is wanted in cases in a Swedish court for charges of sexual assault and rape. Assange and his lawyer have continuously denied all charges and stated that this was a way to silence the controversial media person in reaction to his disclosure of US confidential documents.
A plan to destroy United States of America. A hundred years in the making is about to be unleasshed. Can it be stopped?
Glenn Beck’s novel “The Overton Window” is as good an amazing political thriller. The perfect Amaerican thriller is currently the best seller across book stalls in US including online store Amazon.
An extraordinary assault on American soil shakes the nation to the core and puts into motion a terrifying plan, decades in the making, to transform U.S. and demonize all those who stand in the way. Amidst the turmoil, many people don’t know the difference between conspiracy theory and conspiracy fact–or, more important, which side to fight for.
The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo by by Stieg Larsson is a thriller. The NewYork Times best seller in both Paperback Trade Fiction and Mass-Fiction categories in his debut work.
Financial journalist Carl Mikael Blomkvist has just been convicted of libeling a financier and is facing a fine and three months in jail. Blomkvist, after a Salander-completed background check, is summoned to a meeting with semi-retired industrialist Henrik Vanger whose far-flung but shrinking corporate empire is wholly family owned. Vanger has brooded for 36 years about the fate of his great niece, Harriet. Blomkvist is expected to live for a year on the island where many Vanger family members still reside and where Harriet was last seen. Under the cover story that he is writing a family history, Blomkvist is to investigate which family member might have done away with the teenager.