After Bradley Manning's mixed verdict, trial moves to sentencing phase

On Tuesday, Col. Denise Lind, the military judge in Bradley Manning's court-martial, found the former Army intelligence officer guilty of 20 of 22 charges brought by the government against him.

The 25-year-old Oklahoma native was accused of leaking classified information while stationed in Iraq to Julian Assange, who published it at and provided news organizations with access. Manning was found not guilty of "aiding the enemy," the most serious charge which carried a possible life sentence, but was found guilty of 6 Espionage Act charges and other offenses that could add up to 136 years of prison time.

Today, at 930am Eastern time, Judge Lind reconvened court at Fort Meade to begin the sentencing phase of the trial.

First, the government's military prosecutors will call their witnesses. Two will testify today: one in an open session, the other in a closed session. After the government, the defense will put on its sentencing case and call its witnesses. Each side has over twenty witnesses scheduled. Kevin Gosztola is live-blogging the sentencing phase here.

Catch up on Boing Boing's reporting from Fort Meade, Maryland:

Xeni's notes from the days leading up to the verdict
Bradley Manning found not guilty of aiding enemy, but convicted on lesser charges, faces up to 136 years
EFF on Bradley Manning verdict, and Hacker Madness
Bradley Manning verdict: transcript, via Freedom of the Press Foundation