The majority of V3.co.uk readers believe that WikiLeaks was right to release hundreds of thousands of diplomatic cables, but cannot agree on the extent to which such information should be in the public domain.
When asked 'Do you agree with WikiLeaks posting sensitive information online?', 32 per cent said that government and corporate data should be published if it is in the public interest to do so.
One reader, Hetchins, wrote: "Freedom of speech and of the press is essential unless you want to live in a dictatorship. WikiLeaks is part of that freedom."
A quarter of respondents indicated that all government data should be open to the public, but just three per cent argued that government data should be open and corporate information should not.
However, 39 per cent of respondents, the highest number of votes overall, maintained that there is no justification for the publication of the data.
"[WikiLeaks founder] Julian [Assange] appears to think of himself as the saviour of the human race. When will his swollen sense of self importance stop? What will you do when someone gets hold of your personal information and publishes it on the web?" wrote V3.co.uk reader Donald.
The publication of the cables has caused upheaval across the diplomatic and technology landscapes, some dubbing the aftermath a "data war" as various factions battle it out to close down WikiLeaks or keep its data available.
Amazon Web Services, PayPal, MasterCard and Visa all stood against WikiLeaks, either by removing the documents from their servers or refusing to facilitate payments to the site.
However, this raised the ire of the online activist collective known as Anonymous, which launched distributed denial-of-service attacks against the various firms involved, knocking several offline and causing problems for customers.
Twitter and Facebook then removed Anonymous accounts from their systems, claiming breaches of terms and conditions.
Meanwhile, Assange was arrested in the UK on charges of sexual assault and refused bail before his hearing on 14 December.
Whatever your viewpoint, the WikiLeaks saga looks set to run and run.
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