Guantánamo: The Definitive Prisoner List (Updated for 2010)

4.1.10

The Guantanamo Files

Please support my work!


Back in March, I published a four-part list identifying all 779 prisoners held at Guantánamo since the prison opened on January 11, 2002, as “the culmination of a three-year project to record the stories of all the prisoners held at the US prison in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba.” Now updated (as my ongoing project nears its four-year mark), the four parts of the list are available here: Part One, Part Two, Part Three and Part Four.

As I explained at the time, the first fruit of my research was my book The Guantánamo Files, in which, based on an exhaustive analysis of 8,000 pages of documents released by the Pentagon (plus other sources), I related the story of Guantánamo, established a chronology explaining where and when the prisoners were seized, told the stories of around 450 of these men (and boys), and provided a context for the circumstances in which the remainder of the prisoners were captured.

The list provided references to the chapters in The Guantánamo Files where the prisoners’ stories can be found, and also provided numerous links to the hundreds of articles that I wrote between May 2007 and March 2009, for a variety of publications, expanding on and updating the stories of all 779 prisoners. In particular, I covered the stories of the 143 prisoners released from Guantánamo from June 2007 onwards in unprecedented depth, and also covered the stories of the 27 prisoners charged in Guantánamo’s Military Commission trial system in more detail than was available from most, if not all other sources.

In addition, the list also included links to the 12 online chapters, published between November 2007 and February 2009, in which I told the stories of over 250 prisoners that I was unable to include in the book (either because they were not available at the time of writing, or to keep the book at a manageable length).

As a result — and notwithstanding the fact that the New York Times had made a list of documents relating to each prisoner available online — I believe that I was justified in stating that the list was “the most comprehensive list ever published of the 779 prisoners who have been held at Guantánamo,” providing details of the 533 prisoners released at that point (and the dates of their release), and the 241 prisoners who were still held (including the 59 prisoners who had been cleared for release by military review boards under the Bush administration), for the same reason that my book provides what I have been told is an unparalleled introduction to Guantánamo and the stories of the men held there: because it provides a much-needed context for these stories that is difficult to discern in the Pentagon’s documents without detailed analysis.

When I first published the list in March, I promised — perhaps rather rashly — that I would update the list as more prisoners were released, a task that proved easier to promise than to accomplish. As a result, this update to the four parts of the list draws on the 290 or so articles that I have published in the last ten months, tracking the Obama administration’s stumbling progress towards closing the prison, reporting the stories of the 41 prisoners released since March, and covering other aspects of the Guantánamo story; in particular, the prisoners’ habeas corpus petitions in the US courts, in which, since March, nine prisoners have had their habeas corpus petitions granted by the US courts, and six have had their petitions refused (the total, to date, is 32 victories for the prisoners, and just nine for the government). Overall, as it stood at December 31, 2009, 574 prisoners had been released from Guantánamo (42 under Obama), one — Ahmed Khalfan Ghailani — had been transferred to the US mainland to face a federal court trial, six had died, and 198 remained, including one man, Ali Hamza al-Bahlul, who is serving a life sentence after a one-sided trial by Military Commission in 2008.

As for my intention, it remains the same as it did when I first published the list. As I explained at the time:

It is my hope that this project will provide an invaluable research tool for those seeking to understand how it came to pass that the government of the United States turned its back on domestic and international law, establishing torture as official US policy, and holding men without charge or trial neither as prisoners of war, protected by the Geneva Conventions, nor as criminal suspects to be put forward for trial in a federal court, but as “illegal enemy combatants.”

I also hope that it provides a compelling explanation of how that same government, under the leadership of George W. Bush, Dick Cheney and Donald Rumsfeld, established a prison in which the overwhelming majority of those held — at least 93 percent of the 779 men and boys imprisoned in total — were either completely innocent people, seized as a result of dubious intelligence or sold for bounty payments, or Taliban foot soldiers, recruited to fight an inter-Muslim civil war that began long before the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, and that had nothing to do with al-Qaeda, Osama bin Laden or international terrorism.

To this I would only add that, nearly a year after President Obama took office, I hope that the list and its references provide a useful antidote to the current scaremongering regarding the failed Christmas plane bomber, Omar Farouk Abdulmutallab, and his alleged ties with one — just one — of the 574 prisoners released from Guantánamo, in a Yemen-based al-Qaeda cell. This purported connection is being used by those who want the evil stain of Guantánamo to endure forever (still led by former Vice President Dick Cheney, but also including a number of spineless Democrats) to argue that no more of the Yemenis — who make up nearly half of the remaining prisoners — should be released, even though the ex-prisoner in question is a Saudi, even though no more than a dozen or so of the 574 prisoners released have gone on to have any involvement whatsoever with terrorism, and even though all of these men were released during the presidency of George W. Bush.

One year ago, it looked feasible that Guantánamo would close by January 2010. We now know that President Obama’s self-imposed deadline will be missed, partly through the unprincipled agitating of opportunistic opponents in Congress and the media, and partly through the government’s own lack of courage in the face of this opposition, but this is no reason for complacency. As the eighth anniversary of the prison’s opening approaches, it remains imperative that those who oppose the existence of indefinite detention without charge or trial — and who call, instead, for the full reinstatement of the Geneva Conventions for prisoners of war, and federal court trials for terrorists — maintain the pressure to close Guantánamo, and to charge or release the prisoners held there, as swiftly as possible.

Andy Worthington
London
January 2010

Andy Worthington is the author of The Guantánamo Files: The Stories of the 774 Detainees in America’s Illegal Prison (published by Pluto Press, distributed by Macmillan in the US, and available from Amazon — click on the following for the US and the UK). To receive new articles in your inbox, please subscribe to my RSS feed (and I can also be found on Facebook and Twitter). Also see details about the new documentary film, “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” (co-directed by Polly Nash and Andy Worthington, and launched in October 2009), and, if you appreciate my work, feel free to make a donation.

Cross-posted on The Public Record. Also discussed by Andrew Sullivan on The Daily Dish, by Juan Cole on Informed Comment (with a link to my recent article about the six Yemenis released before Christmas) and by The Talking Dog. It was also highlighted on the front page of Common Dreams, an edited version was posted in the UK on Liberal Conspiracy and Counterpoint, the blog of the British Council, and it was also cross-posted on various other sites including AlterNet, Global ResearchThe World Can’t Wait, psychologist and anti-torture blogger Jeff Kaye’s Invictus, Psyche, Science and Society, the blog of psychoanalyst, psychologist, researcher and activist Stephen Soldz, Free Detainees, Uruknet, Blog from Middle East and Shadow on the Sun. It was also discussed on Open Salon by Debra Sweet of The World Can’t Wait (and on Debra’s own site) and on Democratic Underground, was mentioned on The Guantánamo Blog, was linked to prominently on the front page of Antiwar.com, and was “Website of the Day” on CounterPunch.

Thanks, everybody!

65 Responses

  1. Jeffrey Kaye says...

    Thanks, Andy, for doing this. I hope that everyone realizes what a tremendous and essential job you’ve done. It is, among other things, testimony to what the work of one intrepid journalist can do.

  2. JJ says...

    This is important work. Thanks for doing it so well. Bravo!

  3. Andy Worthington says...

    Over on The Public Record, Dizzy wrote:

    You are my hero Andy, please continue in the marathon that’s ahead.

    All of man’s inhumanity and reactionary moves based on fear are popular in the short term. You are writing for the long term objective review that we will surely pursue once the fear subsides.

  4. Pie and Coffee » Jan 11-22: Prayer, fasting, and action to close Guantanamo says...

    [...] a year later, there are 198 men in the prison, scores of whom have been cleared for release by the U.S. government. And it doesn’t look [...]

  5. The Crossed Pond » Gitmo Roll Call says...

    [...] are. He has compiled as comprehensive list of them as I’ve ever seen. His jump-off post is here, but the real roll call is in four parts that are at least worth scanning through. 1, 2, 3, [...]

  6. @murmur55 says...

    Great work, Andy.

    Real data is much appreciated during these “terrorizing times” when the brain is repeatedly primed to respond with the affective and cognitive distortions typically seen in ongoing trauma situations.

  7. Buruma blogt » Blog Archive » In Guantanamo nog 198 vast says...

    [...] die in het totaal zijn gedetineerd hebben niets te maken gehad met terrorisme. Dat schrijft  Andy Worthington, een Britse journalist op zijn site. Daar zijn de lotgevallen van deze mensen te lezen. Ik klikte [...]

  8. The Definitive Guantanamo « roger hollander says...

    [...] intrepid Andy Worthington has published an update on his four-year project to record the stories of all 779 prisoners ever held at Guantanamo – [...]

  9. Chris says...

    A fantastic effort Andy.

  10. Albert Butler says...

    im a talk radio host and would luv have you on to discuss Gitmo..game? email/twitter me… http://www.twitter.com/ALBDamn

  11. Andy Worthington says...

    Here are a few comments from Common Dreams:

    clovis wrote:

    I must say i am very glad to see CD post this, as Worthingon’s files are a tremendous store of information towards exposing the great lie that is the “War on Terror.” What these men’s stories tell, like the stories of the American men who handled them and who gave the orders, is yet more light thrown on the dark truths that other investigation and guerilla journalism have also helped to reveal, findings not always given equal airing by the directors of this forum. It seems the documentation of this terrible era will be perhaps its one saving grace. The horrible truth will, more or less, be one day revealed, when those in power no longer have a political stake at risk from its exposure. This is the task thus far being fulfilled by these independent researchers and us, their audience. What the mainstream still pales to admit will overwhelm it by its sheer mass. Truth has a way of doing that.

  12. Andy Worthington says...

    old goat wrote:

    In the future intractible issues will be known as being in need of a good ole’ worthington.

    Good on ya Andy Worthington! There is no ‘thank you’ big enough. May you live long and prosper and may the book go into millions of hands and minds and raise the standard.

  13. Andy Worthington says...

    coco wrote:

    mr worthington deserves all the praise available for his dilligent work in documenting these ‘tortured’ prisoners…

  14. Andy Worthington says...

    dubet wrote:

    admirable effort…well done, mr. worthington, sir…

    scapegoat city…

  15. Linda G. Richard says...

    I agree – amazing effort! I think Andy has done a lifetime of work in the last few years! He’s also done more as far as getting the word out – and getting people involved – then anyone. I doubt seriously there would be as many people involved in actively trying to close Guantanamo and advocate for the detainees without Andy’s work. The book and this site really encompasses everything there is to know at this point – and it’s always current.

    Thank you Andy!

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  17. John From Berkeley » links for 2010-01-07 says...

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  23. Robert Sharp » Blog Archive » A Prison for the Innocent says...

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  37. An Insignificant Yemeni at Guantánamo Loses His Habeas Petition « freedetainees.org says...

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  38. Guantánamo: Exposing Torture, Misconceptions and Government Incompetence | The Ruthless Truth blog says...

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