Guantánamo: The Definitive Prisoner List Updated on 1st Anniversary of Release of WikiLeaks’ Guantánamo Files

25.4.12

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See Part One, Part Two, Part Three and Part Four of Andy Worthington’s Definitive Guantánamo Prisoner List.

Exactly a year ago, I worked with WikiLeaks as a media partner on the release of “The Guantánamo Files,” classified military files relating to almost all of the 779 prisoners who have been held at Guantánamo since that monstrous aberration of justice opened for its sordid business in January 2002. We had the eyes of the world on us for just a week until — whether by coincidence or design — US Special Forces assassinated Osama bin Laden, and Guantánamo disappeared from the headlines once more, leaving advocates of torture and arbitrary detention free to resume their cynical maneuvering with renewed lies about the efficacy of torture and the necessity for Guantánamo to continue to exist.

However, in the last year I have begun an unprecedented project, “The Complete Guantánamo Files,” a projected 70-part, million-word series, in which I am forensically analysing the information in the WikiLeaks files, adding it to what was already known about the prisoners, to create what I believe will be a lasting indictment of the lies and distortions used by the Bush administration to justify holding the men and boys imprisoned at Guantánamo. For the most part, despite the hyperbole about the prisoners being “the worst of the worst,”  the captives were people that the US had largely bought from its Afghan and Pakistani allies, or had rounded up randomly, and had then tortured or otherwise coerced — or in some cases bribed — into telling lies about themselves and their fellow prisoners to create a giant house of cards built largely on violence and involving very little actual intelligence.

The release of the WikiLeaks files was, in many ways, the culmination of a project that began over six years ago, in March 2006, when I started researching and writing about Guantánamo, first producing a book, The Guantánamo Files, that told the stories of around 450 of the 779 prisoners held at Guantánamo, and establishing a context for their capture that helped to make sense of why so many of them were not terrorists bent on the destruction of the United States. Since May 2007, I have been writing about Guantánamo and related issues — on an almost daily basis — as a full-time freelance investigative journalist.

Throughout this time, I have tried to make my work as accessible as possible, and a major step in achieving this took place in March 2009, when I first produced my four-part Definitive Guantánamo Prisoner List, providing the names and nationalities of all 779 prisoners, and links to my own original articles about them (over 300 in total at that point), and references for where their stories appear in my book or in 12 additional online chapters I wrote between 2007 and 2009.

I updated the list in January 2010, in July 2010 and in May 2011, and I have just updated it again. See Part One, Part Two, Part Three and Part Four.

Now drawing on at least 1,000 original articles about Guantánamo (out of 1,600 blog posts in total), this latest update also, crucially, includes information from WikiLeaks’ release of the classified military files used to assess the prisoners’ supposed intelligence value, and the security threat they posed — or still allegedly pose — with links to 411 profiles in the first 33 articles in my 70-part series, “The Complete Guantánamo Files,” which I hope to complete when I can secure further funding. With information now available on 86 of the 89 prisoners whose stories were previously unknown, this list now, for the very first time, provides online information in one place about almost all the prisoners who have been held at Guantánamo (with the exception of just three missing stories).

This is not, of course, the only online database that is publicly available. The New York Times, for example, has made all the publicly available information about the prisoners, from the Bush-era Combatant Status Review Tribunals (CSRTs) and annual Administrative Review Boards (ARBs), available on its Guantánamo Docket (and the original source material remains available on the US Department of Defense’s website), although these only cover the stories of around three-quarters of the 779 prisoners held in total.

In addition, there are now the files released by WikiLeaks, but although I wrote two original articles for WikiLeaks, introducing the files (WikiLeaks Reveals Secret Guantánamo Files, Exposes Detention Policy as a Construct of Lies and How to Read WikiLeaks’ Guantánamo Files), my four-part prisoner list is essentially the only resource that provides contextual analysis of the stories of 776 of the 779 prisoners held at Guantánamo throughout its long and dark history.

As a result, as I explained when I first published the list:

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” [or "unlawful enemy combatants," or, as they now are under President Obama, "alien unprivileged enemy belligerents"].

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.

In conclusion, I would like to reiterate how fundamental the problem is of confusing soldiers with terrorists, and how it is a problem enshrined in the founding legislation of the “war on terror,” the Authorization for Use of Military Force, which President Obama relies upon to justify the detention of prisoners at Guantánamo, and which Congress has shown no desire to repeal.

I would also like to add that Guantánamo’s problems are not all in the past. Although 602 of the 779 prisoners held throughout the prison’s ten-year history have been released, 169 remain, and the last two prisoners to leave the prison (two Uighurs who were resettled in El Salvador last week) were the first prisoners to leave since January 2011, primarily because of Congressional obstruction.

As I explained a year ago, this is not entirely President Obama’s fault, as there are dark forces at work — in the D.C. Circuit Court, where deeply Conservative judges are undermining the prisoners’ habeas corpus rights, granted by a Supreme Court that no longer seems to care, and in Congress, where the most cynical, negative, fearmongering Republican party of all time, with the help of cowardly Democrats, has been working overtime to try and ensure that Guantánamo remains open forever, and where, last year, lawmakers responded to a threat of their own making by passing legislation, as part of the National Defense Authorization Act, which made it mandatory to hold terror suspects in military custody, without charge or trial — a horrendous echo of Bush-era lawlessness, or idiocy, or both, which not only threatens Americans, but is also drawn wholesale from the example provided by Guantánamo.

Despite these obstacles, Barack Obama is the President, and the Commander-in-Chief, and he has failed to adequately challenge his critics, or to stand up for the principles which so many of his supporters at the time of his election had been led to believe would result in a thorough repudiation of the Bush administration’s hideous novelties in its brutal and ill-conceived “war on terror.” Instead, we have the return of kangaroo courts and indefinite detention without charge or trial, as we had under Bush, no release for prisoners cleared for release by Obama’s own Guantánamo Review Task Force, no prosecutions for torturers, and no end in sight to the endless war that the Bush administration started, and which Obama has ramped up with drone strikes and assassinations.

In many ways, therefore, this updated four-part list provides crucial, relevant information that is actively useful for those still seeking to close Guantánamo, and to bring to an end this bleak chapter in American history.

As ever, I thank you for your support, and if you’re able to make a donation to help me to continue my work, then I will be very grateful. Please click on the “Donate” button above to make a payment via PayPal. All contributions are welcome, whether it’s $25, $100 or $500.

Andy Worthington
London, April 25, 2012

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, Twitter, Digg and YouTube). Also see my definitive Guantánamo prisoner list, updated in June 2011, “The Complete Guantánamo Files,” a 70-part, million-word series drawing on files released by WikiLeaks in April 2011, and details about the documentary film, “Outside the Law: Stories from Guantánamo” (co-directed by Polly Nash and Andy Worthington, and available on DVD here — or here for the US). Also see my definitive Guantánamo habeas list and the chronological list of all my articles, and please also consider joining the new “Close Guantánamo campaign,” and, if you appreciate my work, feel free to make a donation.

60 Responses

  1. Mark Erickson says...

    Andy, you’re a true hero. Thanks. Donation made.

    One more point, that you’ve made a million times, but deserves a million more mentions until it is wiped clean, the terrible AUMF-AT of 2011 grants cover for all of the truly horrid things we do to Muslims. At this point, my greatest hope is to take out the Taliban and associated forces from the text. Someday US voters will wake up and realize that at the least this needs to be done. And you will deserve a great deal of credit on that day. Hope that we both are still here to see it. Cheers.

  2. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Mark. Great to hear from you, and thanks for all the support over the years. We will, I hope, live to see this period regarded as a dark shadow — like so many other episodes of horrendous violence and victimization throughout US history.

  3. Andy Worthington says...

    I meant to mention, I’m updating Part Three at present, so just the first two parts have been revised and updated so far:
    http://www.andyworthington.co.uk/guantanamo-the-definitive-prisoner-list-part-1/
    http://www.andyworthington.co.uk/guantanamo-the-definitive-prisoner-list-part-2/

  4. Andy Worthington says...

    George Kenneth Berger wrote:

    I’m digging this, Andy.

  5. Andy Worthington says...

  6. Andy Worthington says...

    George Kenneth Berger wrote:

    Good work, Andy.

  7. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, George. There’s a good film on Film 4 — “Meek’s Cutoff” by US indie filmmaker Kelly Reichardt, following three families as they get lost trying to take a shortcut through Oregon in the late 19th century. Very beautiful, and mercifully understated. Over the next hour or so I’ll be inputting all the updates to Part Four of the list that I prepared over the last few days …

  8. PamelaDrew says...

    Kudos, hats off, bravo & thank you for the priceless body of work! :~)

  9. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Pamela. Very good to hear from you, and thanks for the support!

  10. Andy Worthington says...

    George Kenneth Berger wrote:

    Thanks Andy, I’ll try to watch it, if I can get it here.

  11. Andy Worthington says...

    She’s a good director. Now I’m watching another film, “Old Joy,” about two middle-aged friends renewing their friendship on a walking trip in the mountains of Oregon.

  12. Andy Worthington says...

    On Digg, cosmicsurfer wrote:

    Thanks Andy for everything you do!

  13. Andy Worthington says...

    anomaly100 wrote:

    Wikileaks just tweeted this to a million and a half followers.

    Kudos to Andy!

  14. Andy Worthington says...

    Oh that’s great news. Thanks for letting me know!

  15. Andy Worthington says...

  16. 2012-04-26 #WikiLeaks News Update: Major developments from Manning's motion hearing; Other news | wikileaks says...

    [...] Worthington, WikiLeaks media partner for “The Guantánamo Files,” has written an article for the one-year anniversary of the release. He also updated his four-part Definitive Guantánamo [...]

  17. WikiLeaks News Update: Major developments from Manning’s motion hearing; Other news | Wikileaks Australian Citizens Alliance says...

    [...] Worthington, WikiLeaks media partner for “The Guantánamo Files,” has written anarticle for the one-year anniversary of the release. He also updated his four-partDefinitive [...]

  18. Andy Worthington says...

    Leonardo L Larl wrote:

    great work Andy.

  19. Andy Worthington says...

    Graham Ennis wrote:

    good work, Andy Worthington

  20. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Leonardo and Graham. Your support is much appreciated.

  21. Andy Worthington says...

    Graham Ennis wrote:

    I support you solidly, Andy. So few of us, and the task, so large

  22. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks again, Graham.

  23. arcticredriver says...

    Andy, your articles represent a very important part of the historic record.

    I agree that although three quarters of the captives have been released the story remains as important as ever.

    I am going to take the liberty of suggesting some additional reasons why it is important that we continue to focus scrutiny on the past and present Guantanamo captives.

    It seems to me that public safety remains seriously undermined by the unwillingness, inability, or lack of authorization of US intelligence analysts to make a meaningful effort to subject their narrative to any kind of sanity checking.

    Important parts of the narrative collectively agreed upon by the analysts, and those who support them, remain basically unchallenged. One can see them repeated, unquestioningly, both in official US documents, and by practically all reporters.

    We make important decisions, and our leaders make important decisions on our behalf, that rely on parts of that narrative that just aren’t credible.

    One part of the narrative that is routinely repeated without examination is that “al Qaeda recruits are trained how to lie and claim they were tortured”

    The only proof offered for this claim are references to the “Manchester Manual”. The FBI re-published this manual, and I read the chapters devoted to interrogation. The claim that this manual trained its readers to lie about torture is not supported by the document itself.

    The document does urge its readers, if they are ever captured, to not hesitate to tell any judges they are brought before, that they had been tortured. It does not tell its reader to LIE about torture.

    My own interpretation is that it was written at a time when any of its intended readers who were captured would have been captured in Egypt, Pakistan, Libya, Saudi Arabia, Syria, or other countries where the use of torture was routine. My interpretation is that the manual recommended its readers tell their judges they had been tortured as the author assumed all his readers would face torture.

    I thought the interpretation that the manual recommended lying about torture was strongly contradicted by another recommendation. The author urged his readers to do everything they could to have a medical examination as soon after they were captured as possible. The early medical examination would enable them to document that the scars left by their torture occurred in custody, and weren’t due to a pre-custody injury. It would provide a baseline. It seemed to me that this was the opposite advice the author would give if he really wanted readers to LIE about torture, as readers lying about torture would have their lies undermined when that early medical examination proved their scars existed prior to their interrogations.

  24. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks for the support, arcticredriver, and thanks also for many years of very constructive comments. I’m grateful for your analysis of the misinterpretation of the “Manchester Manual,” and I thought the following passage was crucial:

    Important parts of the narrative collectively agreed upon by the analysts, and those who support them, remain basically unchallenged. One can see them repeated, unquestioningly, both in official US documents, and by practically all reporters.

    That’s absolutely correct, and unfortunately far too many people still don’t get it — or care — although the greatest responsibility, I think, lies with lawmakers and the administration.

  25. Andy Worthington says...

    Emily Bolton wrote:

    Andy Worthington a hundred years from now there will be a journalism award named after you for your diligence and doggedness on this issue- or sooner I very much hope. Congratulations on what you have achieved here .

  26. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Em, for those very supportive words. It’s very good to hear from you.

  27. Andy Worthington says...

    AniTa Hdz wrote:

    This whole thing with Guantanamo is sickening. The US foreign policy is far worse than Hitler ever was..

  28. Andy Worthington says...

    Hi AniTa,
    It’s difficult, isn’t it? Hitler crammed a horrendous amount of almost mind-boggling horrors into 12 years, whereas America has been invading and occupying other countries, and bombing and killing untold numbers of people for far, far longer. However, as we approach 12 years since Bush stole his first election, and tally up the crimes of Bush and Obama and the numbers of the dead, the brutality of both governments is very clear indeed.

  29. Andy Worthington says...

    AniTa Hdz wrote:

    Well it looks as though it is catching up with the Americans as a people… it’s a matter of time (i believe) before martial law is imposed. One just cannot remain ignorant forever…there are consequences. But as George Carlin said ‘ no-one seems to notice, no-one seems to care.’ While mainstream media soaks up minds with garbage, and people are struggling to make ends meet there doesn’t seem to be time left to care about what the government does or doesn’t do. That’s the way the govening like it! :(

  30. Andy Worthington says...

    Zilma Nunes wrote:

    I tried to get some signatures but, very difficult because people are suspicious. They can not imagine that there are innocent people in prison and they act as absurd. True criminals who should be in prison are free in this country…

  31. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Anita and Zilma. I agree, of course, about people needing to wake up, AniTa, and Zilma, I’m sorry to hear that people believe all the lies they’ve been told by those in charge.

  32. Andy Worthington says...

    Bob Williams wrote:

    how do we spell ‘habeas corpus’ in the twentieth-first century? RIP

  33. Andy Worthington says...

    Mallissa Northen wrote:

    Hopefully one day we’ll see guantanamo bay permanently closed, your efforts to bring these stories to light is highly commendable, and wikileaks i have always been in favour of . Well written ♥

  34. Andy Worthington says...

    Thanks, Bob and Mallissa. Habeas is indeed dead for the Guantanamo prisoners, Bob, although far too few people know it: http://www.andyworthington.co.uk/2011/11/29/as-judges-kill-off-habeas-corpus-for-the-guantanamo-prisoners-will-the-supreme-court-act/
    And Mallissa, I’m very appreciative of the supportive words. Thanks again.

  35. Meet the Seven Guantánamo Prisoners Whose Appeals Were Turned Down by the Supreme Court | Cii Broadcasting says...

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  36. Meet the Seven Guantánamo Prisoners Whose Appeals Were Turned Down by the Supreme Court | Eslkevin's Blog says...

    [...] to my RSS feed (and I can also be found on Facebook, Twitter, Diggand YouTube). Also see my definitive Guantánamo prisoner list, updated in April 2012, “The Complete Guantánamo Files,” a 70-part, million-word series [...]

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    [...] and I can also be found on Facebook, Twitter, Digg, Flickr (my photos) and YouTube. Also see my definitive Guantánamo prisoner list, updated in April 2012, “The Complete Guantánamo Files,” a 70-part, million-word series [...]

  45. The Relentless Importance of Closing Guantánamo « freedetainees.org says...

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  46. The Forgotten Prisoners of Guantánamo « freedetainees.org says...

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  47. Radio: Guantánamo, Black Sites and Torture – Andy Worthington Talks to Scott Horton | freedetainees.org says...

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  53. Two Guantánamo Prisoners Released in Mauritania | freedetainees.org says...

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  54. freedetainees.org – GTMO Clock Launched, 75 Days Since Obama’s Promise to Resume Releasing Prisoners from Guantánamo, and Six Months Since Hunger Strike Started says...

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  55. freedetainees.org – Please Write to the Hunger Striking Prisoners at Guantánamo says...

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