One of the journalists -- unidentified by the Justice Department -- allegedly "disclosed that information to a defense team investigator, and that this information was reflected in the classified defense filing and enabled the defense team to take or obtain surveillance photographs of government personnel," said DOJ.
Kiriakou was also charged with allegedly lying to the CIA's Publications Review Board in an "unsuccessful attempt to trick the CIA into allowing him to include classified information in a book he was seeking to publish."
Much of the charging document is based on emails from Kiriakou to journalists and the coauthor of a book he wrote on his experience with the CIA. One emails indicates that Kiriakou told the CIA board that they "fictionalized much of it (even if we haven't)" in an effort to get the manuscript cleared.
"I laid it on thick," Kiriakou allegedly wrote in an email to his coauthor. "And I said some things were fictionalized when in fact they weren't. There's no way they're going to go through years of cable traffic to see if it's fictionalized, so we might get some things through."
Update: "I cannot comment on the specifics of the case, which is an ongoing legal matter, and I want to remind all of you that the officer is presumed innocent pending the outcome of the case," CIA Director David H. Petraeus said in a statement. "I can say, however, that the CIA fully supported the investigation from the beginning and will continue to do so."
Second update: Kiriakou was ordered released on a $250,000 unsecured bond, the Associated Press reports.