Her blog is here: "Too Classified to Try" Myth in Failed Drake Prosecution, at Daily Kos. June 11, 2011.
She also said that
"He said all along that he never gave classified information to the press, but that he did engage in conduct (I consider it an act of civil disobedience) that merited an NSA administrative penalty . . . , getting fired, or possibly some sort of misdemeanor."
You will search far and wide on the internet before you find such an insightful take on his actions. Many of the media stories so far (though it has only been a day or two) have taken on the tone as though he was a naughty hacker who committed 'unauthorized computer access'. Some of the stories ignore why he did it, and why he risked his job, his livelihood, and his freedom, for all of us, the public:
“I did what I did because I am rooted in the faith that my duty was to the American people" . . . "I knew that you did not spy on Americans and that we were accountable for spending American taxpayer monies wisely. (Quote from him at the Ridenhour prizes website)
In a sense, then, perhaps the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, 18 USC 1030 (a)(2)(b), under which he pled guilty, is an 'unjust law'. As Martin Luther King put it in Letter from a Birmingham Jail:
"One may want to ask: "How can you advocate breaking some laws and obeying others?" The answer lies in the fact that there are two types of laws: just and unjust. I would be the first to advocate obeying just laws. One has not only a legal but a moral responsibility to obey just laws. Conversely, one has a moral responsibility to disobey unjust laws. I would agree with St. Augustine that "an unjust law is no law at all""(quoted on the Bates College website)
I.E. if the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act 1030 (a)(2), or any other regulation, makes it a crime for a person to obtain information about illegal and immoral activities of the government, then maybe that law needs to be rewritten or eliminated from the law books. This is not to indict the principle of the rule of law, but to affirm it.
Jesselyn Radack's blog ends with a piece of advice to us:
The government's twisted strategy of using the Espionage Act to "send a message" to "leakers"--many of whom are really whistleblowers--is really a back-door way to create a Official Secrets Act while sending a chilling message to those who try to expose government ineptitude and illegality. Be afraid. And be really vigilant.
And if you haven't, and you care about any of this stuff, then you would probably find her book most edifying. It is here: http://patriotictruthteller.net