Clinton or Short? Assange, who was at the Ecuadorian embassy in London at the time, says, “Well, you’re asking me, do I prefer cholera or gonorrhea? This is characterized by an incorrect comparison. The reason Assange first hid in the Ecuadorian embassy was to flee extradition to Sweden to be charged with rape (later withdrawn), so his thoughts on the “ideal man” become suspicious: “It is a man who has the courage to believe, pressure that does not exploit people who are weaker than them and who act with dignity ”. Tom’s editor, Sharpe, praised Assange for his courage in taking action such as throwing out documents related to the Clinton campaign through WikiLeaks just before 2016. Elections. (Of course, many readers will ask, why not the Trump campaign?) It is likely that Sharpe also compares Assange to the British poet Wilfred Owen, who died in World War I after rejecting an “old lie.” which is sweet and noble. to die for their country. If hiding behind closed curtains is similar, it may have a point; otherwise, no. Assange defends WikiLeaks, which specializes in publishing government and corporate documents because it appears to be the “Alexandria Rebel Library,” unless Alexandria was transported to Moscow. (Why is there no data on Russia’s secrets? Curious minds want to know.) “After all, truth is all we have,” Assange says, and doesn’t seem to stop wondering if his truth is a partial thing. But then, even when he prides himself on being a brave journalist, he praises bias in another strange comparison: “To be completely impartial is to be an idiot. That would mean that we should treat the dust on the street in the same way as we kill the lives of those killed. “