For over four years, I have been providing detailed information about the prisoners in Guantánamo, first through my book The Guantánamo Files, which tells the story of the prison and around 450 of the prisoners held, and then through 12 online chapters, which provide information about the majority of the other 329 prisoners (see the links in the left-hand column). Alongside this project, I have been working assiduously as a full-time independent journalist, covering stories as they develop, and focusing in particular on the stories of released prisoners, the Military Commission trial system, and the prisoners’ progress in the courts, through their habeas corpus petitions. I have also focused unerringly on the crimes of the Bush administration and, since January 2009, on the failures of the Obama administration to thoroughly repudiate those crimes, to hold anyone accountable, and, increasingly, on its failure to charge or release prisoners, and to show any sign that Guantánamo will eventually be closed.
My intention, all along, has been to bring the men to life through their stories, dispelling the Bush administration’s rhetoric about the prison holding “the worst of the worst,” and demonstrating how, instead, the majority of the prisoners were either innocent men, seized by the US military’s allies at a time when bounty payments were widespread, or recruits for the Taliban, who had been encouraged by supporters in their homelands to help the Taliban in a long-running inter-Muslim civil war (with the Northern Alliance), which began long before the 9/11 attacks and, for the most part, had nothing to do with al-Qaeda or international terrorism. As I explain in the introduction to my four-part Definitive Prisoner List (which I will be updating next week), I remain convinced, through detailed research and through comments from insiders with knowledge of Guantánamo, that “at least 93 percent of the 779 men and boys imprisoned in total” had no involvement with terrorism.
However, as this is a blog, rather than a website, I recognize that it’s increasingly difficult to navigate, as there are so many “Categories,” and, most crucially, there is no access to articles in anything other than reverse chronological order. In an attempt to remedy this shortcoming, and to provide easy access to the most important articles on the site, I put together five chronological lists of all my articles in January this year, covering the periods May to December 2007, January to June 2008, July to December 2008, January to June 2009 and July to December 2009, in the hope that they would provide a useful tool for navigation, and would provide researchers — and anyone else interested in this particularly bleak period of modern history — with a practical archive.
This latest list, combined with the forthcoming update to my definitive prisoner list, brings the story up to date, although I’m sad to report that, for the most part, it has not been a period that reflects well on the Obama administration, beginning, as it did, with an unjustifiable — and politically motivated — moratorium on the release of any cleared Yemeni prisoners for an unspecified amount of time (following the failed mission of the Nigerian would-be plane bomber Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, and revelations that he was recruited in Yemen), and the President’s failure to meet his self-imposed deadline for closing Guantánamo. This coincided with the publication of the Guantánamo Review Task Force’s report on the prisoners’ “disposition,” with its shocking recommendation that 48 men should continue to be held indefinitely without charge or trial.
The period covered by this archive was also distressingly notable for a pitiful downturn in the numbers of prisoners released. Even though the Task Force recommended over half of the remaining prisoners for release (114 of the 198 men held at the start of this period), only 17 were freed between January and June.
The prisoners were more successful in the District Court in Washington D.C., where, since October 2008, judges have been ruling on their habeas petitions. 12 cases were decided in this period, with six won by the prisoners, and six won by the government. In a major project in April and May, “Guantánamo Habeas Week,” I produced a definitive list of the rulings to date (34 for the prisoners, 16 for the government), which included detailed analyses of seven of these rulings, and throughout this period I also covered other rulings in depth, because, as I explained back in April, the judges’ rulings are “the single most important collection of documents analyzing the failures of the Bush administration’s ‘War on Terror’ detention policies — and Obama’s refusal, or inability to thoroughly repudiate them.” This is true, even though the rulings are plagued by a structural problem — the reliance on the Congress- approved Authorization for Use of Military Force, passed the week after the 9/11 attacks — which obliges the judges to approve the ongoing detention of soldiers in Guantánamo, when they should be held as prisoners of war.
On torture, this was a distressing period, with the shameful manipulation of a long-awaited internal Justice Department report on the conduct of the lawyers in the Office of Legal Counsel (John Yoo and Jay S. Bybee) who wrote and approved the “torture memos” in August 2002, which purported to redefine torture, so that they were found to have exercised “poor judgment’ rather than being found guilty of “professional misconduct.” Nevertheless, the distressing story of Abu Zubaydah (for whom the torture program was developed) continued to leak out, revealing more about how he was not a member of al-Qaeda at all, and the six-month period ended with a complaint filed in Texas against one of the architects of the torture program.
Moreover, in February, the United Nations produced a major report on secret detention. This contained a detailed section on the history of the US program of rendition and secret prisons, which I cross-posted last month in three articles here, here and here.
Elsewhere, there were revelations from Bagram, in the form of the first official prisoner list, and, more distressingly, in allegations regarding a secret prison, as well as other bad news — the denial of habeas corpus to foreign prisoners rendered to Bagram from other countries — and slightly better news, as Obama introduced a new review process, and began releasing prisoners in significant numbers.
The period was also notable for claims, first aired by Scott Horton in Harper’s Magazine, that three prisoners at Guantánamo, who died in June 2006, had not committed suicide, as alleged, but had been killed — either deliberately, or as part of a torture session that went too far. This deeply disturbing story was largely ignored in the mainstream US media, although I covered it, as did other bloggers, and I also tried to keep the story going, on the 4th anniversary of the men’s deaths this June, when I also made a point of reviving discussions of the other unexplained deaths at Guantánamo in 2007 and 2009.
In the UK, former prisoner Omar Deghayes and I undertook a major tour of campuses and other venues (including Amnesty International’s London HQ and the National Film Theatre), screening the new documentary film, “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” (directed by filmmaker Polly Nash and myself), to great acclaim from those who saw it. Polly and I also visited Oslo in February to show it at a human rights film festival, and in April it was screened as part of the London International Documentary Festival.
In May, the General Election promised some improvement on the dire human rights record of the Labour government, and, within weeks of taking office, foreign secretary William Hague announced an inquiry into British complicity in torture, but it remains to be seen how much the new government will deliver — and Shaker Aamer, the last British resident in Guantánamo, is still held, for no adequate reason.
On the work front, this has been a successful period for me, as I continued writing for the Guardian and Truthout, continued writing a weekly column for the Future of Freedom Foundation, and also began working for Cageprisoners as a Senior Researcher. I was also interviewed on Democracy Now! and Russia Today, did a BBC show on torture in February, and also took part in numerous radio shows, which can be found here. In addition, numerous sites began cross-posting my work, including Eurasia Review and others, which helped me to become listed as one of Technorati’s Top 20 World Politics Blogs, and also to be listed in the Top 100 Politics Blogs and the Top 100 US Politics Blogs (Nos. 17, 84 and 53, at the time of writing). As ever, though, much of my work is unpaid, so any contributions (via the PayPal button above) will be gratefully received.
In conclusion, I can only wish that my work wasn’t so necessary, and that President Obama would find the courage that he has failed to show since his first few days in office, when he indicated that he would be providing a clean break with the policies of his predecessor. Not only has this promise not come true, but in many ways those of us who abhor torture and arbitrary detention are even more disappointed than we were in the days of Bush and Cheney, as pragmatism and political maneuvering, rather than fanatically misconceived ideology, seem to be running the show, and are much more difficult to combat.
1: Guantánamo media: Guantánamo: The Definitive Prisoner List (Updated for 2010) (see Part One, Part Two, Part Three and Part Four)
2. Military Commissions: Afghan Nobody Faces Trial by Military Commission (Obaidullah)
3. Yemenis in Guantánamo: Guantánamo and Yemen: Obama Capitulates to Critics and Suspends Prisoner Transfers
4. Yemenis in Guantánamo: Yemenis in Guantánamo are Victims of Hysteria
5. Recidivism: Guantánamo Recidivism: Mainstream Media Parrot Pentagon Propaganda (Again)
6. Video: On Democracy Now! Andy Worthington Discusses Guantánamo, Yemen, Lies, Hysteria and the False Recidivism Report
7. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Appeals Court Extends President’s Wartime Powers, Limits Guantánamo Prisoners’ Rights (Ghaleb al-Bihani)
8. Guantánamo anniversary: On Eighth Anniversary, Guantánamo Allows Little Hope
9. Video: Guantánamo: Shaker Aamer’s Daughter Delivers Letter to Gordon Brown (Video)
10. Interviews: An interview with Andy Worthington about Guantánamo, on the Eighth Anniversary of the Prison’s Opening (with Elizabeth Ferrari)
11. Guantánamo anniversary: Fear and Paranoia as Guantánamo Marks its Eighth Anniversary
12. Video: On YouTube: Guantánamo Guard and Ex-Prisoners Meet (via the BBC)
13. Closing Guantánamo: BBC Interviews Matthew J. Olsen, the Head of Obama’s Guantánamo Task Force
14. Deaths in Guantánamo: Murders at Guantánamo: Scott Horton of Harper’s Exposes the Truth about the 2006 “Suicides”
15. Closing Guantánamo: Obama’s Countdown to Failure on Guantánamo
16. UK anti-terror laws: Compensation for control orders is a distraction (in the Guardian)
17. Bagram, torture: Dark Revelations in the Bagram Prisoner List
18. Omar Deghayes: The Guardian interviews Omar Deghayes: “The spirit is what makes us who we are”
19. Closing Guantánamo, preventive detention: Rubbing Salt in Guantánamo’s Wounds: Task Force Announces Indefinite Detention
20. UK anti-terror laws: Control Orders Take Another Blow: Libyan Cartoonist Freed (Detainee DD)
21. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Two Algerian Torture Victims Are Freed from Guantánamo
22. Bagram: Bagram: The Annotated Prisoner List (A Cooperative Project) (Note: See the annotated list here)
23. Torture: UN Secret Detention Report Asks, “Where Are The CIA Ghost Prisoners?”
24. Iraq: The madness of Tony Blair, the futility of the Chilcot inquiry
25. Military Commissions: Lawyers Appeal Guantánamo Trial Convictions (Salim Hamdan and Ali Hamza al-Bahlul)
26. Uighurs in Guantánamo: Swiss Take Two Guantánamo Uighurs, Save Obama from Having to Do the Right Thing
27. Bagram: Bagram: Graveyard of the Geneva Conventions
28. Recidivism: White House Repeats Pentagon Lies About Guantánamo “Recidivists”
29. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Taking Guantánamo to Norway: “Human Rights, Human Wrongs” Film Festival Report
30. Moazzam Begg: Defending Moazzam Begg and Amnesty International
31. Shaker Aamer: Shaker Aamer’s Wife Speaks: “Since he has been away there is no colour in life”
32. Shaker Aamer: Torture in Afghanistan and Guantánamo: Shaker Aamer’s Lawyers Speak
33. Binyam Mohamed: Binyam Mohamed: Evidence of Torture by US Agents Revealed in UK
34. Torture: Andy Worthington Discusses Torture on BBC1’s “The Big Questions”
35. Moazzam Begg: Moazzam Begg’s dignified explanation of why he is not attending Amnesty’s screening of “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
36. Binyam Mohamed, Omar Khadr: Binyam Mohamed on Omar Khadr: A Scapegoat for a Failed “War on Terror”
37. Moazzam Begg: Sunday Times misrepresents views of Amnesty’s Sam Zarifi
38. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: A full house for Amnesty screening of “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
39. UK anti-terror laws: Control Orders: Solicitors’ Evidence before the Joint Committee on Human Rights, February 3, 2010
40. UK anti-terror laws: Control Orders: Special Advocates’ Evidence before the Joint Committee on Human Rights, February 3, 2010
41. UK anti-terror laws: Will Parliament Rid Us of the Cruel and Unjust Control Order Regime?
42. Moazzam Begg: Moazzam Begg Responds To His Critics
43. Shaker Aamer: As Police Launch New Torture Inquiry, It’s Time for Shaker Aamer to Come Home from Guantánamo
44. Torture: Torture Whitewash: How “Professional Misconduct” Became “Poor Judgment” in the OPR Report
45. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Four prisoners freed from Guantánamo: three in Albania, one in Spain
46. Kuwaitis in Guantánamo: US Military Lawyer: Kuwait Needs to Speak Up on Guantánamo
47. Torture: On Torture, New York Times Calls for Bush Officials to be Held to Account
48. Binyam Mohamed: Judges Restore Damning Passage on MI5 to the Binyam Mohamed Torture Ruling
49. UK anti-terror laws: Don’t renew control orders, CAMPACC, JUSTICE and the Joint Committee on Human Rights tell MPs
50. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: The Black Hole of Guantánamo (Suleiman al-Nahdi, Fahmi al-Assani, Uthman Abdul Rahim Mohammed Uthman)
51. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: A full house at the NFT for “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
52. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Who Is the Palestinian Released from Guantánamo in Spain?
53. Interviews: Andy Worthington on Crooks and Liars, and Talking Torture with George Galloway
54. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: A Day Out in Oxford
55. Interviews: London Bangla Interview with Andy Worthington, Author of “The Guantánamo Files”
56. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo Uighurs Back in Legal Limbo
57. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Report on screenings in Bradford and Norwich
58. Torture: What Torture Is, and Why It’s Illegal and Not “Poor Judgment”
59. Torture: Abu Zubaydah’s Torture Diary
60. Guantánamo and US Senate: Republican Witch-hunters Embrace Dictatorship
61. UK protests: Vindictive judge gives Muslims prison sentences for Gaza protest
62. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Trailer for “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
63. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: 500 turn up for Kent screening, plus report on SOAS and UCL events
64. Iraq: Seven Years of War in Iraq: Still Based on Cheney’s Torture and Lies
65. Military Commissions: When Rhetoric Trumps Good Sense: The GOP’s Counter-Productive Call for Military Commissions
66. Video: Omar Deghayes Discusses British Complicity in Torture in Pakistan, Afghanistan and Guantánamo
67. Aafia Siddiqui: Protests worldwide on Aafia Siddiqui Day, Sunday March 28, 2010
68. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: A warm Scottish welcome for “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
69. Omar Deghayes: An interview with Omar Deghayes, following Kent screening of “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
70. Video: Q&A session at Glasgow screening of “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” with Omar Deghayes, Andy Worthington and Aamer Anwar
71. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Andy Worthington discusses the release of Guantánamo prisoners with Georgian media
72. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: More Dark Truths from Guantánamo, as Five Innocent Men Released
73. Yemenis in Guantánamo: Anger in Yemen Over Halt to Release of Cleared Guantánamo Prisoners
74. Interviews: An interview with Andy Worthington, author of “The Guantánamo Files” (for Celebrity Dialogue)
75. Video: Andy Worthington Discusses the Closure of Guantánamo on Russia Today with Charles “Cully” Stimson
76. Torture: Abu Zubaydah: Tortured for Nothing
77. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo and Habeas Corpus: The Torture Victim and the Taliban Recruit (Mohamedou Ould Slahi, Mukhtar al-Warafi)
78. Accountability: Lawrence Wilkerson Demolishes Bush, Cheney and Rumsfeld’s Lies About Guantánamo
79. Torture: Col. Morris Davis Defends the Rule of Law, Calls for Prosecution for Torturers
80. Video: The Guantánamo Files: Andy Worthington Interviewed on The Young Turks TV
81. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: An Insignificant Yemeni at Guantánamo Loses His Habeas Petition (Yasin Ismail)
82. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo Habeas Week: Exposing Torture, Misconceptions and Government Incompetence
83. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo Habeas Results: Prisoners 34, Government 13 (Note: For a regularly updated list, see Guantánamo Habeas Results: The Definitive List)
84. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: With Regrets, Judge Allows Indefinite Detention at Guantánamo of a Medic (Mukhtar al-Warafi)
85. Ahmed Belbacha: Urgent appeal for the UK to offer refuge to Ahmed Belbacha, an Algerian in Guantánamo
86. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Mohamedou Ould Salahi: How a Judge Demolished the US Government’s Al-Qaeda Claims
87. Noam Chomsky: Noam Chomsky Delivers Warning to the US About the Perils of Fascism + Video
88. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Judge Rules Yemeni’s Detention at Guantánamo Based Solely on Torture (Uthman Abdul Rahim Mohammed Uthman)
89. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Time Out reviews “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”
90. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Why Judges Can’t Free Torture Victims from Guantánamo (Saeed Hatim)
91. Closing Guantánamo: Col. Morris Davis Criticizes Obama on Guantánamo
92. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Review: “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” at the London International Documentary Festival
93. Kuwaitis in Guantánamo: Lawyer for Kuwaitis in Guantánamo Slams Obama over Ludicrous Security Demands
94. US enemy combatants: Fahad Hashmi and Terrorist Hysteria in US Courts
95. Aafia Siddiqui: Seven Days for Seven Years: A Week-Long Vigil for Aafia Siddiqui at the US Embassy in London
96. European anti-terror laws: Slovakia Deports Mustapha Labsi to Algeria in Violation of International Law
97. European anti-terror laws: Mustapha Labsi’s Story, In His Own Words
98. Shaker Aamer: Shaker Aamer’s 3000 Days in Guantánamo: Moazzam Begg Speaks
99. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: Great feedback from screening of “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” in New York
100. Military Commissions: David Frakt’s Damning Verdict on the New Military Commissions Manual
101. Omar Khadr, Military Commissions: Prosecuting a Tortured Child: Obama’s Guantánamo Legacy
102. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: How Binyam Mohamed’s Torture Was Revealed in a US Court
103. UK torture: UK Appeals Court Rules Out Government’s Use of Secret Evidence in Guantánamo Damages Claim
104. UK election: UK Election: The MPs Who Care About Human Rights
105. “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo”: “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” – A Pre-Election Trip to Birmingham
106. Aafia Siddiqui: Gareth Peirce’s Statement in Support of Aafia Siddiqui
107. UK election: As Hung Parliament Looms, This Was a Bad Election for Human Rights
108. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Abandoned in Spain: The Palestinian Freed from Guantánamo
109. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo and Habeas Corpus: Consigning Soldiers to Oblivion (Suleiman al-Nahdi, Fahmi al-Assani)
110. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Judge Denies Habeas Petition of an Ill and Abused Libyan in Guantánamo (Omar Mohammed Khalifh)
111. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: After “Guantánamo Habeas Week,” Analysis of Successes and Failures Continues
112. UK election: Can David Cameron’s Coalition Government Deliver Justice?
113. Omar Khadr, Military Commissions: The Torture of Omar Khadr, a Child in Bagram and Guantánamo
114. UK election: 98 MPs Who Supported Human Rights While Countering Terrorism
115. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Who is the Syrian Released from Guantánamo to Bulgaria?
116. UK anti-terror laws: UK Terror Ruling Provides Urgent Test for New Government
117. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Judge Orders Release from Guantánamo of Russian Caught in Abu Zubaydah’s Web (Ravil Mingazov)
118. UK anti-terror laws: An uncivilised society (in the Guardian)
119. UK torture: William Hague Orders a Judicial Inquiry into British Complicity in Torture
120. Shaker Aamer, Ahmed Belbacha: New letter to William Hague, asking him to secure the return from Guantánamo of Shaker Aamer
121. Shaker Aamer, UK anti-terror laws: New letter to MPs asking them to oppose the use of secret evidence in UK courts, and to support the return from Guantánamo of Shaker Aamer
122. Closing Guantánamo: House Kills Plan to Close Guantánamo
123. Bagram and habeas corpus: The Black Hole of Bagram
124. Guantánamo and US Congress: More “Congressional Depravity” on Guantánamo
125. Interviews: An interview with Andy Worthington for Labour Briefing: Guantánamo, Torture and “Outside the Law”
126. Deaths in Guantánamo: The Third Anniversary of a Death in Guantánamo
127. Guantánamo media: Omar Deghayes and Terry Holdbrooks Discuss Guantánamo (Part One): Omar’s Story
128. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Why is a Yemeni Student in Guantánamo, Cleared on Three Occasions, Still Imprisoned? (Mohammed Hassan Odaini)
129. Guantánamo media: Omar Deghayes and Terry Holdbrooks Discuss Guantánamo (Part Two): Terry’s Story
130. Bagram: What is Obama Doing at Bagram? (Part One): Torture and the “Black Prison”
131. Guantánamo media: Omar Deghayes and Terry Holdbrooks Discuss Guantánamo (Part Three): Deaths at the Prison
132. Bagram: What is Obama Doing at Bagram? (Part Two): Executive Detention, Rendition, Review Boards, Released Prisoners and Trials
133. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Palau President Asks Australia to Offer Homes to Guantánamo Uighurs
134. Uighurs in Guantánamo: No Escape from Guantánamo: Uighurs Lose Again in US Court
135. Torture: New Report Reveals How Bush Torture Program Involved Human Experimentation
136. Deaths in Guantánamo: Suicide or Murder at Guantánamo?
137. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Guantánamo Uighurs Thank Bermuda; Supporters Ask UK to Give Them Passports
138. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: A Voice from Iraq: Former Guantánamo Prisoner Speaks
139. Closing Guantánamo: Does Obama Really Know or Care About Who Is at Guantánamo?
140. Deaths in Guantánamo: Murders at Guantánamo: The Cover-Up Continues
141. Torture: UN Human Rights Council Discusses Secret Detention Report
142. Torture: UN Secret Detention Report (Part One): The CIA’s “High-Value Detainee” Program and Secret Prisons
143. Torture: UN Secret Detention Report (Part Two): CIA Prisons in Afghanistan and Iraq
144. Torture: UN Secret Detention Report (Part Three): Proxy Detention, Other Countries’ Complicity, and Obama’s Record
145. Torture: Obama, the Supreme Court and Maher Arar: No Accountability for Torture
146. UK anti-terror laws: BBC Broadcasts Bleak Insight into Life of Terror Suspect under House Arrest (Hussein Alsamamara)
147. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Guantánamo and Habeas Corpus: 2 Years, 50 Cases, 36 Victories for the Prisoners
148. Shaker Aamer: Campaigners Ask David Cameron to Secure Return to UK of Shaker Aamer, the Last British Resident in Guantánamo
149. Guantánamo and habeas corpus: Obama Thinks About Releasing Innocent Yemenis from Guantánamo (Mohammed Hassan Odaini)
150. Shaker Aamer: An open letter to David Cameron demanding the return from Guantánamo of Shaker Aamer
151. Guantánamo campaigns: Write to the Forgotten Prisoners in Guantánamo (lists the remaining 181 prisoners in Guantánamo)
152. Torture: Abu Zubaydah and the Case Against Torture Architect James Mitchell
153. Torture: The Torture of Abu Zubaydah: The Complaint Filed Against James Mitchell for Ethical Violations
154. Torture: UN Secretary-General and Torture Experts Issue Statements on International Day in Support of Victims of Torture
155. Guantánamo media: Amnesty International Blasts Obama for Delays and Injustice on Human Rights, Guantánamo and Terrorism
156. Prisoners released from Guantánamo: Three Neglected Ex-Guantánamo Prisoners in Slovakia Embark on a Hunger Strike
157. Torture: Calling for US Accountability on the International Day in Support of Victims of Torture
158: Guantánamo media: Guantánamo as an “Intelligence Squeezing” Center: Pakistan Media Interviews Col. Morris Davis
159: Torture, Closing Guantánamo: Obama’s Moral Bankruptcy Regarding Torture
160: Guantánamo campaigns: Activists’ Letter to the Justice Department on Guantánamo, Torture and Accountability
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) and of two other books: Stonehenge: Celebration and Subversion and The Battle of the Beanfield. 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 my definitive Guantánamo prisoner list, updated in January 2010, details about the new documentary film, “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” (co-directed by Polly Nash and Andy Worthington, currently on tour in the UK, and available on DVD here), and my definitive Guantánamo habeas list, and, if you appreciate my work, feel free to make a donation.
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Writer, campaigner, investigative journalist and commentator. Recognized as an authority on Guantánamo and the “war on terror.” Co-founder, Close Guantánamo, co-director, We Stand With Shaker. Also, singer and songwriter (The Four Fathers) and photographer.
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