Detainees held in the Bagram Theater Internment Facility

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On January 16, 2010, the United States Department of Defense complied with a court order and made public a heavily redacted list of the detainees held in the Bagram Theater Internment Facility.[1][2][3] Detainees started to be held in primitive, temporary quarters, in what was originally called the Bagram Collection Point, from late 2001. Detainees were later moved to an indoor detention center until late 2009, when newly constructed facilities were opened.

The identity of most detainees held in Bagram remained classified until the publication of the first list in January 2010.[2]

Dozens of the names on the list are identical to names of detainees who had been held in the Guantanamo Bay detention camps, in Cuba. It was reported that three of the detainees in Bagram had formerly been held in Guantanamo, because they had the same Internment Serial Numbers. They were: Gul Zaman, Khadan Kadri and Hafizullah Shabaz Khau.

While some Guantanamo detainees were sent directly to Guantanamo from CIA custody, most Guantanamo detainees spent some time in US Military custody at Bagram, or at the similar Kandahar detention facility. Close to one hundred detainees testified about their time in Bagram during one of their OARDEC proceedings, or told reporters about their stay after their release.

Several dozen individuals reported being held in Bagram prior to the preparation of the official list published in January 2010. A few individuals report being released from Bagram, who aren't on the official list because they arrived there are the official list was prepared.

Guantanamo detainees who reported spending time in Bagram[edit]

Guantanamo
ISN
Name Notes
762 Abaidullah
307 Abd Al Nasir Mohammed Abd Al Qadir Khantumani
  • Sent to Bagram after several days of beatings by Afghan soldiers in Gardez.[5]
  • Eventually sent to Guantanamo.[6]
489 Abd Al Rahim Abdul Rassak Janko
  • Passed directly from Taliban custody to American custody.[7]
  • Taliban believed he was an American spy.
686 Abdel Ghalib Ahmad Hakim
  • Testified to his Combatatant Status Review Tribunal that he had spent months in detention in Pakistani custody, and then in American custody, in Kandahar and Bagram, prior to being transferred to Cuba.[8] He said none of his interrogators had asked him questions that implied they thought he was affiliated with Al Qaida until after he came to Cuba.
1463 Abdul Al Salam Al Hilal
963 Abdul Bagi
  • Testified, to his Combatant Status Review Tribunal, that he learned, seven days after his capture, in Bagram, that he was accused of tossing a rifle down a well,[13]
  • Would have arrived in Bagram on February 17, 2003.[13]
  • Eventually transferred to Guantanamo.[6]
502 Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy
1032 Abdul Ghaffar
954 Abdul Ghafour
1007 Abdul Halim Sadiqi
  • Alleged to have sent students from Pakistani madrassas to serve as fighters in Afghanistan.[14]
Abdul Jabar
  • A 35-year-old taxi driver who testified he was held near Dilawar and experienced abuse.[15]
1002 Abdul Matin
874 Abdul Nasir
Abdul Razaq
306 Abdul Salam Zaeef
Abdul Salaam
753 Abdul Zahir
Abdur Rahim
  • One of the passengers in Dilawar's jitney taxi.[18]
  • Testified to the same kind of abuse that killed Dilawar.[18]
  • Eventually transferred to Guantanamo—but his name is missing from the official list of Guantanamo detainees.[6]
Abdul Wahid
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on November 6, 2003.[19]
332 Abdullah Al Tayabi
Abdullah Shahab
452 Oybek Jamoldinivich Jabbarov
Abu Yahia al-Libi
940 Adel Hassan Hamad
Ahmaddullah
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
845 Akhtar Mohammed
Amanullah
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Amanullah
  • A veteran of struggle against Afghanistan's Soviet invaders, in the 1980s, captured in early 2004, who reports he never learned why he was apprehended.[21][22]
  • Claims he was held for a year in solitary confinement in Bagram.[21]
948 Anwar Khan (Guantanamo detainee 948)
152 Asim Thahit Abdullah Al Khalaqi
  • A Yemeni who was in Afghanistan as a Tablighi Jamaat pilgrim and was trapped in Afghanistan when the borders were closed following 9-11.[23]
256 Atag Ali Abdoh Al-Haj
782 Awal Gul
817 Richard Belmar
975 Bostan Karim
BT421[24] Dilawar
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on December 10, 2002.[19]
680 Emad Abdalla Hassan
888 Esmatulla
688 Fahmi Abdullah Ahmed
Fazal Ahmad
987 Ghalib
516 Ghanim Abdul Rahman Al Harbi
Ghanum Gul
1021 Gul Chaman
Gul Mohammed
Gul Rehman
907 Habib Rahman
Habibullah
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on December 4, 2002.[19]
1001 Hafizullah Shabaz Khail
  • Spent five years in Guantanamo, was cleared for release in December 2007, and subsequently rearrested in September 2008.[25]
  • His American lawyer believes he was rearrested because US military officials in Afghanistan failed to update their records to show he had been cleared for release.[25]
Hameedullah
Hakkim Shah
  • A 32-year-old farmer who testified he was held near Dilawar and experienced abuse.[15]
Hamid Ullah
1119 Haji Hamidullah
Hasan Balgaid
940 Hassan Adel Hussein
94 Ibrahim Daif Allah Neman Al Sehli
Jan Baz Khan
Jawed Ahmad
  • An Afghan journalist working as a cameraman for the Canadian CTV network who was accused of being in possession of video of members of the Taliban.[27][28]
  • The American base commander confirmed that a review Board determined that he was an "unlawful enemy combatant".[29][30]
1095 Jumma Jan
586 Karam Khamis Sayd Khamsan
589 Khalid Mahomoud Abdul Wahab Al Asmr
831 Khandan Kadir
  • A pharmacist who was hired by the new government of Afghanistan's to be Khowst's regional director of the anti-narcotics branch of its new Intelligence service.[26]
  • Denounced and captured by Jan Baz, a local militia leader who was himself captured by the Americans, four months later.[26]
  • Eventually transferred to Guantanamo.[6]
Khoja Mohammad
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
660 Lufti Bin Swei Lagha
1052 Mahbub Rahman
519 Mahrar Rafat Al Quwari
Malik Abdual Rahim
939 Mammar Ameur
558 Moazzam Begg
909 Mohabet Khan
333 Mohamed Atiq Awayd Al Harbi
Mohamed Farag Ahmad Bashmilah
900 Mohamed Jawad
7 Mohammad Fazil
849 Mohammed Nasim
681 Mohammed Mohammed Hassen
1008 Mohammed Mustafa Sohail
Mohammad Naim
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
955 Mohammed Quasam
Mohammed Salim
532 Mohammed Sharif
Mohammed Yaqoub Akhounzada
1004 Mohammed Yacoub
Mohibullah
Mubibbullah Khan
Muhammed Dawood
  • David Hicks was also known as Muhammed Dawood.
  • One of the detainees whose amalgamated habeas corpus petition is known as Ghulam Mohammed v. Don Rumsfeld.
  • An individual named Mohammed Dawood was among the 645 names listed on the only list of

Bagram capties to be published.[1][32][33]

839 Musab Omar Ali Al Mudwani
Maulvi Naeem
967 Naserullah
1019 Nasibullah
Nazar Mohammed
727 Omar Deghayes
  • Has stated that Bagram was worse than Guantanamo.[34]
Parkhudin
  • Testified before the inquiry into Dilawar's death that he was suspended from the ceiling for 8 to 10 days.[15]
591 Qari Esmhatulla
Qibullah
Raheem Ullah
835 Rasool Shahwali Zair Mohammed Mohammed
  • An Afghan whose family had fled to Pakistan to escape the decades of warfare in Afghanistan. He and his brothers had been educated in Pakistan, and he had trained to become a medical technician. In response to Hamid Karzai's entreaties for educated expatriate Afghans to return he and his brother had returned and set up a medical clinic in their families traditional home. His brother Shahwali Zair Mohammed Shaheen Naqeebyllah was a doctor, and he ran the lab.
  • The first American officer commanding a small nearby outpost had relied on his brother for introductions to all the local elders, because he was an educated, Western-oriented man, who spoke English.[35] Because his brother had introduced them, the local elders directed all of their requests to the Americans through him. So his brother started writing a series of notes to the local American officer.
  • When the first American officer was replaced, his brother continued to write these notes to his replacement—who regarded them as threats and arrested the two brothers.[35]
Raz Mohammad
Redha al-Najar
  • A Tunisian, captured at his home in Karachi in May 2005 who spent two years in the CIA's black sites prior to being sent to Bagram.[36]
945 Said Amir Jan
1035 Sada Jan
1056 Said Mohammed
1154 Said Mohammed Ali Shah
311 Saiid Farhi
Salih
Samoud Khan
  • Three Guantanamo detainees testified that Samoud Khan had led the platoon-sized armed band they were captured with; most of their group escaped, but they were told that Samoud was still in Bagram.[37][37][38][39]
Sardar Khan
Sardar Mohammad
Saud Memon
  • Alleged to have played a role in the kidnapping and murder of Daniel Pearl.[40][41][42]
  • Disappeared shortly after Pearl's murder, only to be left on the doorsteps of his family in April 2007.[40][41][42]
  • Saud Memon's weight had dropped to 36 kilograms; he was unable to recognize his relatives; and died less than a month after his release.[40][41][42]
  • On November 12, 2007 the Wall Street Journal reported that he had been held and interrogated in Bagram.[40][41][42]
914 Shardar Khan
944 Sharifullah
899 Shawali Khan
834 Shahwali Zair Mohammed Shaheen Naqeebyllah
  • An Afghan whose family had fled to Pakistan to escape the decades of warfare in Afghanistan. He and his brothers had been educated in Pakistan, and he had worked his way through medical school. In response to Hamid Karzai's entreaties for educated expatriate Afghans to return he and his brother had returned and set up a medical clinic in their families traditional home. His brother Rasool Shahwali Zair Mohammed Mohammed was a trained medical technician, who ran the modern medical lab they set up in their clinic.
  • The first American officer commanding a small nearby outpost had relied on him for introductions to all the local elders, because he was an educated, Western-oriented man, who spoke English.[35] Because he had introduced them, the local elders directed all of their requests to the Americans through him. So he started writing a series of notes to the local American officer.
  • When the first American officer was replaced, he continued to write these notes to his replacement—who regarded them as threats and arrested the brothers.[35]
Sherbat
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
933 Swar Khan
902 Taj Mohammed
535 Tariq Mahmoud Ahmed Al Sawah
Wakil Ahmed Muttawakil
  • The Taliban's last Foreign Minister, released in the fall of 2003.[43]
  • The BBC reports he sent an envoy to warn the USA a month prior to al Qaeda's attack on 9-11, and that he had argued for turning over Osama bin Laden in September 2001.[44]
550 Walid Said Bin Said Zaid
Haji Wazir
  • Captured in 2002, filed a writ of habeas corpus in 2006, still held in Bagram as of December 2008.[45]
Haji Wazir
  • Held for ten months, and released in 2006.[46]
898 Zakim Shah
  • A 20-year-old farmer who testified he was held near Dilawar and experienced abuse.[15]
Zafir Khan
Zalmay Shah

Individuals who reported being held in Bagram prior to the publication of the first official list[edit]

Name Notes
Abdul Jabar
  • A 35-year-old taxi driver who testified he was held near Dilawar and experienced abuse.[15]
Abdul Razaq
Abdul Salaam
Abdur Rahim
  • One of the passengers in Dilawar's jitney taxi.[18]
  • Testified to the same kind of abuse that killed Dilawar.[18]
  • Eventually transferred to Guantanamo—but his name is missing from the official list of Guantanamo detainees.[6]
Abdul Wahid
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on November 6, 2003.[19]
Abdullah Shahab
Abu Yahia al-Libi
Ahmaddullah
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Amanullah
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Amanullah
  • A veteran of struggle against Afghanistan's Soviet invaders, in the 1980s, captured in early 2004, who reports he never learned why he was apprehended.[21][22]
  • Claims he was held for a year in solitary confinement in Bagram.[21]
Dilawar
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on December 10, 2002.[19]
  • A mugshot of Dilawar has been published

showing that he had the ISN 421.[24]

Fazal Ahmad
Ghanum Gul
Gul Mohammed
Gul Rehman
Habibullah
  • Beaten to death in Bagram on December 4, 2002.[19]
Hameedullah
Hakkim Shah
  • A 32-year-old farmer who testified he was held near Dilawar and experienced abuse.[15]
Hamid Ullah
Hasan Balgaid
Jan Baz Khan
Jawed Ahmad
  • An Afghan journalist working as a cameraman for the Canadian CTV network who was accused of being in possession of video of members of the Taliban.[27][28]
  • The American base commander confirmed that a review Board determined that he was an "unlawful enemy combatant".[29][30]
Khoja Mohammad
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Malik Abdual Rahim
Mohamed Farag Ahmad Bashmilah
Mohammad Ayub
Mohammed Ayub
Mohammad Naim
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Mohammed Salim
Mohammed Yaqoub Akhounzada
Mohibullah
Mubibbullah Khan
Muhammed Dawood
Maulvi Naeem
Nazar Mohammed
Parkhudin
  • Testified before the inquiry into Dilawar's death that he was suspended from the ceiling for 8 to 10 days.[15]
Qibullah
Raheem Ullah
Raymond Azar
  • Alleges abusive treatment by security officials.[49][50][51]
Redha al-Najar
  • A Tunisian, captured at his home in Karachi in May 2005 who spent two years in the CIA's black sites prior to being sent to Bagram.[36]
Salih
Samoud Khan
  • Three Guantanamo detainees testified that Samoud Khan had led the platoon-sized armed band they were captured with, most of their group escaped, but they were told that Samoud was still in Bagram.[37][37][38][39]
Sardar Khan
Sardar Mohammad
Saud Memon
  • Alleged to have played a role in the kidnapping and murder of Daniel Pearl.[40][41][42]
  • Disappeared shortly after Pearl's murder, only to be left on the doorsteps of his family in April 2007.[40][41][42]
  • Saud Memon's weight had dropped to 36 kilograms; he was unable to recognize his relatives; and died less than a month after his release.[40][41][42]
  • On November 12, 2007 the Wall Street Journal reported that he had been held and interrogated in Bagram.[40][41][42]
Sherbat
  • Captured with five other men from the village of Kirmati, near Gardez city in late May 2002. and his brother [20]
Wakil Ahmed Muttawakil
  • The Taliban's last Foreign Minister, released in the fall of 2003.[43]
  • The BBC reports he sent an envoy to warn the USA a month prior to al Qaeda's attack on 9-11, and that he had argued for turning over Osama bin Laden in September 2001.[44]
Haji Wazir
  • Captured in 2002, filed a writ of habeas corpus in 2006, still held in Bagram as of December 2008.[45]
Haji Wazir
  • Held for ten months, and released in 2006.[46]
Zafir Khan
Zalmay Shah

The official list of Bagram detainees, as of September 22, 2009[edit]

First official list of Guantanamo detainees[6] First official list of Bagram detainees[1]
  • Rahmatullah

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "Bagram detainees" (PDF). Department of Defense. 2009-09-22. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2010-01-17. 
  2. ^ a b Tim Golden (January 7, 2008). "Where the Detainees Have Been Held". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-01-07. 
  3. ^ "US releases long-secret list of 645 detainees held at Bagram Air Base in Afghanistan". Canadian Press. 2010-01-16. Archived from the original on 2010-01-17. The United States has released a long-secret list of 645 detainees held at a military base in Afghanistan... In response to the lawsuit, the government released roughly 2,000 pages of documents Friday evening. 
  4. ^ Summarized transcript (.pdf), from Abaidullah's Administrative Review Board hearing - page 219
  5. ^ written statement (.pdf), from Abd Al Nasir Mohammed Abd Al Qadir Khantumani's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - page 97
  6. ^ a b c d e f g "List of Individuals Detained by the Department of Defense at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba from January 2002 through May 15, 2006" (PDF). United States Department of Defense. Retrieved 2006-05-15. 
  7. ^ Paul Haven (June 30, 2007). "From Taliban jail to Gitmo – hard-luck prisoners tell of unending ordeal". San Diego Union Tribune. Archived from the original on 2008-07-25. Retrieved 2007-07-01. 
  8. ^ Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Abdel Ghalib Ahmad Hakim's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 15-21
  9. ^ Al-Hila: Another 'ghost prisoner' rendered, Al Jazeera
  10. ^ Cairo to Kabul to Guantanamo, Human Rights Watch
  11. ^ U.S. Operated Secret 'Dark Prison' in Kabul, Reuters, December 19, 2005
  12. ^ John Sifton (2005-12-19). "U.S. Operated Secret ‘Dark Prison’ in Kabul". Archived from the original on 2009-05-06. 
  13. ^ a b Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Abdul Bagi's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 1-12
  14. ^ Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Abdul Halim Sadiqi's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 81-88
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i Carlotta Gall, David Rohde, Eric Schmitt (2004-09-17). "THE REACH OF WAR: THE PRISONS; Afghan Abuse Charges Raise New Questions on Authority". New York Times. Archived from the original on 2010-11-06. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  16. ^ Taliban ambassador Zaeef freed from Guantanamo Bay, Pajhwok Afghan News
  17. ^ a b Olaf Ihlau (April 12, 2007). "Ex-Taliban Official Calls for Unity Government in Afghanistan". Der Spiegel. Retrieved 2007-07-01. 
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h Tim Golden (May 20, 2005). "In U.S. Report, Brutal Details of 2 Afghan Inmates' Deaths". New York Times. Retrieved 2007-03-27. 
  19. ^ a b c d e f "Medical Investigations of Homicides of Prisoners of War in Iraq and Afghanistan". Medscape. Retrieved 2007-09-13. 
  20. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Violations by U.S. Forces". Human Rights Watch. Retrieved 2007-09-25. 
  21. ^ a b c d Ron Synovitz (October 5, 2006). "Afghanistan: Kabul Seeks Release Of More Bagram Detainees". Radio Free Europe. Retrieved 2007-04-21. 
  22. ^ a b c d e f Matthew Pennington (October 1, 2006). "Inmates Detail U.S. Prison Near Kabul". Associated Press. Retrieved 2007-09-25. 
  23. ^ OARDEC (4 November 2004). "Summary of Evidence for Combatant Status Review Tribunal -- Al Khalaqi, Asim Thahit Abdullah" (PDF). United States Department of Defense. p. 52. Retrieved 2007-12-04. 
  24. ^ a b Richard Leiby (April 27, 2007). "Down a dark road: Movie Uses Afghan's Death to Ask Tough Questions About U.S. and Torture". Washington Post. p. C01. Retrieved 2007-09-30. 
  25. ^ a b Kathy Gannon (2009-02-07). "Guantanamo prisoner returns, and is arrested again". Associated Press. Retrieved 2009-02-07. [permanent dead link]
  26. ^ a b c d Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Khandan Kadir's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 9-31
  27. ^ a b "Afghan journalist detained at Bagram Air Base". Committee to Protect Journalists. February 18, 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-02. New York, February 18, 2008—The Committee to Protect Journalists is greatly concerned by the detention of Canadian Television (CTV) journalist Jawed Ahmad by U.S. military forces at Bagram Air Base in Afghanistan, for almost three months without charge. 
  28. ^ a b "U.S. should grant rights to detained CTV journalist: groups". CBC News. February 19, 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-02. We are deeply troubled that Jawed Ahmad has been secluded in a U.S. military base for nearly three months without charge," Joel Simon, executive director of the New York-based Committee to Protect Journalists, said in a statement."The United States military must explain the reason for his detention and accord him due process. If he is not charged with any crime then he must be released immediately. 
  29. ^ a b "Pentagon detains CTV's Afghan journalist". Toronto Sun. February 27, 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-02. A military spokesman says a review board has determined that Jawed Ahmad, an Afghan national, is a danger to foreign troops and the Afghan government. [dead link]
  30. ^ a b Tang, Alisa (February 27, 2008). "Afghan CTV journalist declared enemy combatant". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2008-03-02. The U.S. military said today a journalist working for Canada's CTV television network, who has been held for four months without being charged, has been designated an unlawful enemy combatant. 
  31. ^ a b c d e Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Mahbub Rahman'sCombatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 93-108
  32. ^ Andy Worthington (2010-01-19). "Dark Revelations in the Bagram Prisoner List". truthout. Archived from the original on 2010-01-25. 
  33. ^ a b Andy Worthington (2010-01-26). "Bagram: The First Ever Prisoner List (The Annotated Version)". Archived from the original on 2010-01-27. A man of this name was detained in September 2009. 
  34. ^ "Ex-Prisoners: Bagram more Horrible than Gitmo". Fars News Agency. 2009-02-27. Archived from the original on 2011-09-29. Retrieved 2009-02-28. 
  35. ^ a b c d OARDEC. "Summarized Statement" (PDF). United States Department of Defense. pp. 22–28, 64–76. Retrieved 2008-04-21. 
  36. ^ a b Mark Thompson (2009-01-05). "Another Gitmo Grows in Afghanistan". Time magazine. Retrieved 2009-01-12. 
  37. ^ a b c d Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Habib Rahman's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 84-89
  38. ^ a b Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Mohabet Khan's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 14-24
  39. ^ a b Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Shardar Khan's Combatant Status Review Tribunal - pages 1-9
  40. ^ a b c d e f g h Jay Solomon, Steve LeVine (November 12, 2007). "Suspect in Pearl Murder Was Held, Covertly Questioned Before Death". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2007-11-18. 
  41. ^ a b c d e f g h "Pearl's murder suspect died after interrogation: Report". Zee News, India edition. November 19, 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-18. 
  42. ^ a b c d e f g h "Suspect in Pearl's killing dies after interrogation: report". Agence France Presse. November 13, 2007. Retrieved 2007-11-10. 
  43. ^ a b "Confusion over 'freed' Taleban figure". BBC. 2003-10-08. Retrieved 2007-07-01. 
  44. ^ a b Kate Clark (2002-09-02). "Taleban 'warned US of huge attack'". BBC News. Archived from the original on 2008-05-29. Retrieved 2007-01-16. An aide to the former Taleban foreign minister, Wakil Ahmad Muttawakil, has revealed that he was sent to warn American diplomats and the United Nations that Osama bin Laden was due to launch a huge attack on American soil. 
  45. ^ a b Del Quentin Wilber (2008-06-29). "In Courts, Afghanistan Air Base May Become Next Guantanamo". Washington Post. p. A14. Retrieved 2008-09-28. 
  46. ^ a b Carlotta Gall, Ruhullah Khapalwak (2006-06-08). "Some Afghans Freed from Bagram Cite Harsh Conditions". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-12. 
  47. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t "Ghulam Mohammed v. Don Rumsfeld" (PDF). United States Department of Justice. September 28, 2006. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2010-11-23. Retrieved 2008-06-01.  Works related to Ghulam Mohammed v. Don Rumsfeld at Wikisource
  48. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t James W. Gray (2006-12-21). "Declaration of James W. Gray". Department of Justice. Retrieved 2010-11-23.  Works related to Declaration of Colonel James W. Gray (2006-12-21) at Wikisource
  49. ^ Leonard Pitts (2009-09-01). "Get back to the high moral ground on prisoner abuse". Detroit Free Press. Archived from the original on 2009-09-21. 
  50. ^ Scott Horton (2009-08-28). "New CIA Docs Detail Brutal "Extraordinary Rendition" Process". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2009-09-21. 
  51. ^ Matthias Gebauer; John Goetz; Britta Sandberg (2009-09-21). "The Forgotten Guantanamo: Prisoner Abuse Continues at Bagram Prison in Afghanistan". Der Spiegel. Archived from the original on 2009-09-21. 

External links[edit]