The latest development in the WikiLeaks saga? The site's DNS provider,, decided to terminate their relationship with the embattled website last night at 10 p.m. In a statement on their website EveryDNS cites the many denial of service attacks the site had been fighting off, which they claim threatened to bring down their entire infrastructure. But, just like when Amazon decided to stop hosting their servers earlier this week, the leakers have gotten back on their feet and moved to Switzerland. So, if you are in the mood for some leaked diplomatic cables, you can find them at or

Speaking of Amazon, they just released a statement calling out speculation that they dropped the site after pressure from politicians like Joe Lieberman as "inaccurate." Instead they say the problem was that WikiLeaks was in violation of multiple parts of their terms of service agreement. Basically, they didn't own the leaked documents and Amazon couldn't assure they were redacted enough so as to not put "innocent people in jeopardy." To which WikiLeaks tweeted "Amazon's press release does not accord with the facts on public record. It is one thing to be cowardly. Another to lie about it."

Meanwhile, WikiLeaker leader Julian Assange just wrapped up a live Q&A over on the Guardian (our favorite bit: "it is worth noting that in yet-to-be-published parts of the cablegate archive there are indeed references to UFOs"!). And you can find a pretty good round-up of the story so far here. And the Times' T magazine has a video of them going about Europe looking for Assange here.