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By Dennis Romero
The US District Court filing an application in the eastern district of Virginia revealed that the prosecutors had prepared an indictment against the founder of VikiLeaks Julian Assange.
It is not clear which charges might have been related to filing the application, which was a request for sealing complaints and supporting documents in an unrelated case.
Seamus Hughes, Deputy Director of the Program for Extremism at George Washington University, noticed that the name of Asanga was in the submissions, and he was tweeting about it.
On Thursday night, Tvitter's VikiLeaksa order went on to announce a motion.
The court documents state: "The appeal, the support of the statements of the bogus application and the arrest warrant, as well as this request and the proposed order, should be sealed until Assange is arrested in connection with the charges in the criminal complaint and therefore can no longer be avoided or avoid arrest and extradition in this way. "
Joshua Stueve, a spokeswoman for the US lawyer in the Eastern District of Virginia, said in a press release, including the Washington Post, who first filed a submissions: "The court's submission was wrong. It was not the deliberate name for this filing."
VikiLeaks and Assange are great in researching Russia's influence on the elections.
The site has posted an unpublished Email address of the Hillary Clinton campaign that begins on October 7, 2016, just weeks before the presidential election.
In July, special lawyer Robert Mueller, who runs a federal election inquiry, accused 12 Russian intelligence officers of plotting to violate US election laws by stealing Democratic e-mails and releasing them via VickyLeaks and other locations.
Assange, an Australian citizen, lived in the Ecuador Embassy in London after receiving an asylum permit in 2012 while attempting to avoid extradition to Sweden. The Swedish High Court later completed a lengthy investigation into charges of rape against him, saying there was no way for him to detain or charge him for his protected status in the embassy.
In a recent lawsuit, Assange said that Ecuador changes the terms of his protection there.
CORRECTION (November 15, 2018, 2:45 pm ET): An earlier version of this article is misrepresented in which Julian Assange is currently living. He is in the Ecuador Embassy in London, not in Ecuador.
Associated Press contributed.