WikiLeaks has published a secret correspondence of U.S. diplomats

WikiLeaks has published a secret correspondence of U.S. diplomatsWebsite WikiLeaks, specializing in distributing secret documents published by the world's leading media in the evening Sunday, November 28, more than 250,000 letters to U.S. diplomats. Made public correspondence includes data on U.S. foreign policy strategy for many countries, corruption and characterization of world leaders, including Russian. Information is available on the websites of newspapers such as El Pais, Le Monde, Der Spiegel, The Guardian and The New York Times.

As learned from the letters sent newspaper The Guardian, the leaders of Saudi Arabia asked the U.S. authorities to secretly carry air strike on Iran and U.S. diplomats were allegedly tasked to carry out surveillance of the leadership of the UN.

Among other data, which can cause a wide resonance in the world — the U.S. plans to build on the Korean peninsula unified state after the fall of the DPRK and the details about the sponsors of the terrorist organization "Al-Qaeda" in Saudi Arabia. In addition, the documents contain some data about the allegedly Russian authorities of a possible link with organized crime.

It is worth noting that among the common materials are unflattering characteristics of the leaders of many countries. Thus, the Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin called, according to El Pais, a politician sticking to authoritarian methods, whose personal style guide allows you to compare it with the Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi. In addition, Afghan President Hamid Karzai described as "subject to paranoia" and the leader of Germany Angela Merkel allegedly "avoids risk and is rarely to be creative." In addition, the president of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad is compared to Adolf Hitler.

The bulk of the documents dating from 2006 to February 2010.

The full version of the database on the new leaks are available at The Guardian.

A spokesman for the White House, Robert Gibbs, said that the information WikiLeaks "puts our diplomats, intelligence and people around the world who are working with the United States to support diplomacy and transparency in government, in a dangerous position." His words led Agence France-Presse.

Recall, on Sunday afternoon, after the announcement of the resource founder Julian Assange's intention to disclose the "diplomatic history of the United States," WikiLeaks has been DDoS-attack. However, at the time of the emergence of new media in compromising the site was already available.