Wedding of Julian Assange and Stella Morris: Haute-Couture dress to go to prison!

It is done ! Stella Morris and Julian Assange said ‘yes’ to each other at Belmarsh prison in London on Wednesday March 23. Regardless of the bars that separated the couple, the ex-lawyer donned a magnificent silver dress to celebrate this wedding day that she will never forget.

This Wednesday, March 23 must have passed at lightning speed unlike other days for Julian Assange. The founder of WikiLeaks, married his former lawyer Stella Morris at the British high security prison from where he continues to fight against his extradition to the United States. The union took place in the early afternoon at Belmarsh prison, in south-east London, in a small committee with only four guests and two witnesses, including the two brothers and the father of Julian Assange. The South African lawyer, engaged for seven years to Julian Assange and mother of two of his children, had put on her 31 despite the prison universe in which she was going to unite her destiny with the man of her life.

Stella Moris arrived wearing a silver gray wedding dress, designed by Vivienne Westwood, and accompanied by the two little boys she had with

Julian Assange, in kilt and white shirt. Embroidered on her veil were the words ” free“, “ noble ” and ” tumultuous“. The British designer, very committed to the release of Julian Assangealso designed the kilt worn by the groom – in reference to his Scottish origins.

So few people attended the ceremony in a very small committee, the public remained outside made noise for the exit of the young bride Stella Morris. Champagne, cake with figurines of the bride and groom, confetti, everything was there to make people forget the special conditions of the wedding. A festive air that touched the lawyer, grateful, ” happy ” and ” sad both of this event: What we are going through is cruel. […] Julian is a most extraordinary person. He should be free“. Caught in a long legal saga, the 50-year-old Australian is wanted by the American courts who want to try him for the dissemination, from 2010, of more than 700,000 classified documents on American military and diplomatic activities, in particular in Iraq. and in Afghanistan. Prosecuted in particular under legislation against espionage, he faces 175 years in prison, in a case denounced by human rights organizations as a serious attack on freedom of the press.

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