US Military Adjusts For Ramadan at Guantanamo

During the Islamic holy month, the military adjusts feeding schedules and preparations to accommodate religious detainees in Guantanamo Bay. (June 13)

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GITMO Prepping for Long Term Operation

President Trump’s order to keep the Guantanamo detention center open, and allow the Pentagon to bring in new prisoners, is prompting military officials to consider a future for the controversial facility. (June 7)

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A different Guantanamo: Detainee art on display in New York

An exhibit in New York is offering art lovers a chance to examine the works of eight presumed jihadists currently or once held at the US military prison at Guantanamo Bay, which has become a symbol of America’s “war on terror” — and of the excesses committed in its name.

Youngest ever Guantanamo prisoner to receive $8mn from Canadian govt

Canada will apologise and pay the youngest ever Guantanamo detainee, Omar Khadr, CA$10.5 million (US$8mn) for being interrogated under “oppressive circumstances” during the decade he spent in the notorious military detention camp.
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‘Enhanced interrogation’: Guantanamo detainee sues CIA contractors over torture

The lawyers of an inmate at America’s infamous Guantanamo Bay prison are suing the creators of the CIA’s ‘enhanced interrogation’ programme – as part of an enquiry into US-led torture in Poland. The lawsuit was announced by human rights group Reprieve on Wednesday. It seeks to gain information from two American military psychologists about the torture of the man at a so-called CIA ‘black site’ in Poland and the Polish government’s complicity in those activities.

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Gitmo Alive: Trump has no plans to close notorious prison

The Trump administration is reportedly drawing up an executive order, which could see Islamic State terrorists being housed in Guantanamo Bay prison. According to a draft document obtained by the New York Times, America remains committed to its battle against terror groups. And Guantanamo should be used for newly captured detainees – including ISIL fighters. READ MORE: https://on.rt.com/82r2

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How Guantanamo Bay Is Preparing For A Trump Presidency (HBO)

President Barack Obama promised on his third day in office that he would close the Guantanamo Bay detention facility, but he hasn’t followed through. With 34 days left in office, 59 prisoners remained.

As a presidential candidate, Donald Trump vowed to keep the contested prison open and reintroduce a policy of torture, although military leadership at Gitmo won’t talk about how they’d react if given that order.

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Read “Trump’s CIA pick says officials who waterboard are patriots” – http://bit.ly/2hVS8Sc

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Saudi rehab centre used to recruit & train jihadists – Gitmo prisoner

Saudi Arabia is using one of its ‘terrorist rehab’ centres to recruit and train jihadists, according to testimony from a prisoner at Guantanamo. A former Al-Qaeda member of Saudi origin, he made the claim to the prison’s parole board when explaining his refusal to enroll in Riyadh’s de-radicalization programme.

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Guantanamo Bay’s Guards Suffer From PTSD (HBO)

The Guantanamo Bay detention center in Cuba didn’t just take its toll on inmates. Their guards suffered as well.

U.S. military personnel assigned to the Guantanamo Bay detention center suffer from high rates of post-traumatic stress disorder, according to exclusive interviews and documents obtained by VICE News.

“I had nightmares where they would somehow get ahold of me and grab my hair and slam my face off a steel door,” U.S. Navy veteran Nichole York told VICE News correspondent Jason Leopold.​

York and fellow U.S. Navy veteran Andrew Turner describe being left in the dark about their mission prior to deployment, working 12-hour days, living in fear and isolation, and finally being diagnosed with PTSD.

Turner said he came forward in part so other service members assigned to Guantanamo would know they aren’t alone. “I don’t want them to be afraid.”

Six years after leaving Guantanamo Bay, York says she’s still afraid of the detainees she was assigned to care for. “My fear is them finding me.”

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On The Line: Simon Ostrovsky and Claire Ward Discuss “Life After Guantanamo”

Follow us on Twitter (https://twitter.com/vicenews) where we’ll announce the next topic for On The Line.

VICE News journalists Simon Ostrovsky (https://twitter.com/SimonOstrovsky) and Claire Ward (https://twitter.com/cameramannequin) joined On The Line to answer your questions on their new piece “Life After Guantanamo: Exiled In Kazakhstan.” – http://bit.ly/1Qy4Dda

The lives of former detainees after they are released from the Guantanamo Bay detention facility has, for the most part, been shrouded in secrecy. When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying the ex-captives were now “free men”. But what does that actually mean?

Simon and Claire traveled to Kazakhstan to meet a former detainee, and see the challenges of integration and the mysterious circumstances surrounding former detainees’ basic rights and freedoms after being released from Guantanamo.

VICE News and On The Line want to hear from you! Let us know your questions on Twitter with the hashtag #ontheline, or send us a video message on Skype.

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This Week On The Line: Simon Ostrovsky and Claire Ward Discuss “Life After Guantanamo”

On Thursday at 12pm EDT VICE News journalists Simon Ostrovsky (https://twitter.com/SimonOstrovsky) and Claire Ward (https://twitter.com/cameramannequin) will join On The Line to take your questions on their new piece “Life After Guantanamo: Exiled In Kazakhstan.” – http://bit.ly/1Qy4Dda

The lives of former detainees after they are released from the Guantanamo Bay detention facility has, for the most part, been shrouded in secrecy. When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying the ex-captives were now “free men”. But what does that actually mean?

Simon and Claire traveled to Kazakhstan to meet a former detainee, and see the challenges of integration and the mysterious circumstances surrounding former detainees’ basic rights and freedoms after being released from Guantanamo.

VICE News and On The Line want to hear from you! Let us know your questions for Simon and Claire on Twitter with the hashtag #ontheline, or send us a video message on Skype.

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It’s Not Easy Giving Gifts to an Ex-GITMO Detainee (Extra Scene from ‘Life After Guantanamo’)

Watch the Full Length – http://bit.ly/1Qy4Dda

What happens after detainees are released from the Guantanamo Bay detention facility? The answer to that question has, for the most part, been shrouded in secrecy.

When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying the ex-captives were now “free men”. But what does that actually mean? VICE News traveled to Kazakhstan to find out.

Abdul Mohammed Rahman, also known as Lotfi Bin Ali, was captured in 2003 and recommended for release or transfer out of Guantanamo as early as 2004. Joint Task Force-Guantanamo determined that he posed a “low risk” due to his medical condition, noting his severe heart condition and chronic breathing and sleeping problems. Twelve years later, he was resettled to Kazakhstan.

In this extra scene, VICE News visits Lotfi Bin Ali in the remote city of Semey, where attempts to deliver gifts are met with suspicion and hostility from local authorities.

Watch “Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay” – http://bit.ly/1Lis61W

Read: After Being Imprisoned at Guantanamo, Two Men Find Themselves Trapped in Kazakhstan – http://bit.ly/1QUFw4z

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“Freedom” in Kazakhstan (Excerpt from ‘Life After Guantanamo’)

Watch the Full Length – http://bit.ly/1Qy4Dda

What happens after detainees are released from the Guantanamo Bay detention facility? The answer to that question has, for the most part, been shrouded in secrecy.

When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying the ex-captives were now “free men”. But what does that actually mean? VICE News traveled to Kazakhstan to find out.

Abdul Mohammed Rahman, also known as Lotfi Bin Ali, was captured in 2003 and recommended for release or transfer out of Guantanamo as early as 2004. Joint Task Force-Guantanamo determined that he posed a “low risk” due to his medical condition, noting his severe heart condition and chronic breathing and sleeping problems. Twelve years later, he was resettled to Kazakhstan.

In this excerpt, we meet another former Guantanamo Bay detainee who was also resettled in Kazakhstan. Like Lotfi, Sabri al Qarashi was resettled in remote Semey and has also had problems accessing health care.

Watch “Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay” – http://bit.ly/1Lis61W

Read: After Being Imprisoned at Guantanamo, Two Men Find Themselves Trapped in Kazakhstan – http://bit.ly/1QUFw4z

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Life After Guantanamo: Exiled In Kazakhstan

What happens after detainees are released from the Guantanamo Bay detention facility? The answer to that question has, for the most part, been shrouded in secrecy.

When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying the ex-captives were now “free men”. But what does that actually mean? VICE News traveled to Kazakhstan to find out.

Abdul Mohammed Rahman, also known as Lotfi Bin Ali, came into US custody in February 2003, accused of having ties to the Tunisian Combat Group and al Qaeda — allegations that Bin Ali has vehemently denied. Still, he was designated as an “enemy combatant” by the US military and was shipped off to Guantanamo, where he was held for 12 years without charge or trial.

In Department of Defense documents released by Wikileaks, Bin Ali was deemed to be of “medium intelligence” value. However, the 2004 intelligence assessment also contained a noteworthy finding, namely that Bin Ali suffered from heart problems, needed serious medical attention and, as a result, was “low risk.” The military recommended that he be repatriated or transferred to the control of another country. Despite the recommendation, Bin Ali was detained at Guantanamo for 10 more years.

Lotfi is still sick, and appears to be getting sicker. His new home in eastern Kazakhstan poses considerable challenges to successful reintegration into society. “Life After Guantanamo” paints a portrait of the challenges of integration and the mysterious circumstances surrounding former detainees’ basic rights and freedoms after being released from Guantanamo.

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Life After Guantanamo: Exiled In Kazakhstan (Trailer)

Watch the Full Length – http://bit.ly/1Qy4Dda

When five former Guantanamo detainees were resettled to Kazakhstan in late December 2014, a senior official in the Obama administration was quoted as saying they were “free men”. But what does that really mean? VICE News traveled to Kazakhstan to investigate whether one chronically-ill Tunisian former Guantanamo detainee is truly free.

Abdul Mohammed Rahman, also known as Lotfi Bin Ali, was captured in 2003 and recommended for release or transfer out of Guantanamo as early as 2004. Joint Task Force Guantanamo determined that he posed a “low risk” due to his medical condition, noting his severe heart condition and chronic breathing and sleeping problems. Twelve years later, he was resettled to Kazakhstan.

VICE News investigates the terms of Lofti’s transfer and the conditions of his medical treatment post-Guantanamo.

Watch “Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay” – http://bit.ly/1Lis61W

Read “Obama Has 38 Billion Reasons to Veto the Senate’s Defense Spending Bill” – http://bit.ly/1WNq8dX

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Murders, Not Suicides (Excerpt from ‘The VICE News Interview: Joseph Hickman’)

What really happened at the Guantanamo Bay detention facility on the night of June 9, 2006?

According to the US government, three detainees — all imprisoned as part of the global war on terror — hung themselves in their cells that night. But Army Staff Sergeant Joseph Hickman, who was on guard that night at Camp Delta, came to believe something very different: that the three men were murdered in a secret CIA black site at Guantanamo.

In this excerpt, Hickman lays out his case for why it would have been impossible for the three detainees to have killed themselves as the government claimed — and why they may have been targeted for death.

Watch the full interview – http://bit.ly/1xwWKZT

Watch “Guantanamo: Black Out Bay” – http://bit.ly/1IQT9wr

Read “Evil Sponge Bob and Satan: Inside a Guantanamo Bay Prison Riot” – http://bit.ly/1IIIh5F

Read “How Guantanamo Became America’s Interrogation ‘Battle Lab'” – http://bit.ly/1CgeFbq

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Were Gitmo Murders Covered Up As Suicides? – Interview with Joseph Hickman

What really happened at the Guantanamo Bay detention facility on the night of June 9, 2006?

According to the US government, three detainees — all imprisoned as part of the global war on terror — hung themselves in their cells that night. But Army Staff Sergeant Joseph Hickman, who was on guard that night at Camp Delta, came to believe something very different: that the three men were murdered in a secret CIA black site at Guantanamo.

After leaving the Army, Hickman spent years looking into the deaths. His investigation has led him to write a new book, Murder at Camp Delta.

Hickman sat down for the first time on camera with VICE News to tell the story of his investigation and what he learned about what happened that night in 2006.

Read “Evil Sponge Bob and Satan: Inside a Guantanamo Bay Prison Riot” – http://bit.ly/1ARDYno

Read “How Guantanamo Became America’s Interrogation ‘Battle Lab'” – http://bit.ly/1Ilm25E

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Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay (Full Length)

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Almost 800 men have been held at the Guantanamo Bay detention facility since it was established in 2002. Today, fewer than 150 remain. Despite the fact that more than half of current detainees have been cleared for transfer from the base, and in spite of the executive order signed by President Barack Obama in 2009 ordering the closure of the prison within one year, there’s no indication it will be shuttered anytime soon.

VICE News traveled to Guantanamo to find out what the hell is going on. After a tightly controlled yet bizarre tour of the facility, we sought out a former detainee in Sarajevo and a former guard in Phoenix to get their unfiltered impressions of what life is like at Gitmo.

Click to watch “Murder, Mayhem, and Meditation” – http://bit.ly/1vdSGiB

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Life After Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay (Part 4)

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In the final episode of Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay, VICE News sat down with Terry Holdbrooks, a former guard who converted to Islam shortly after his time at the detention center. Holdbrooks gave us a solid glimpse of what life is really like at Gitmo, and how he is coping with life after being honorably discharged from the Army.

Life After Guantanamo: The Rehabilitation Program for Kuwait’s Released Inmate – http://bit.ly/1B5lZL1

Watch Part 1 here: https://news.vice.com/video/guantanamo-blacked-out-bay-part-1

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Interview with a Former Guantanamo Detainee: Blacked Out Bay (Part 3)

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In part 3 of Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay, VICE News meets with Mustafa Ait Idir, a former detainee at the infamous detention facility. Idir was arrested in Bosnia-Herzegovina on charges of conspiring to blow up the US embassy in Sarajevo. He was acquitted shortly after, but was then transferred to American troops at a NATO base, and ultimately sent to Gitmo in January 2002. Idir told VICE News about his experience, and how it has affected him since.

Part 1: http://bit.ly/1mm28LA
Part 2: http://bit.ly/1oV76Et

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Force-Feeding in Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay (Part 2)

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In Part 2 of Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay, VICE News visits Camp VI, the largest prison facility on the base. We check out the library’s eclectic mix of books, periodicals, and DVDs — carefully chosen so that prisoners see nothing deemed inappropriate. From there, we visit a clinic in which hunger-striking prisoners are force-fed, take a look inside a cellblock where detainees lounge in a communal area, and finally ask the commander of Joint Task Force Guantanamo whether he thinks prisoners there are being held justly.

Click to watch Part 1 now: http://bit.ly/1mm28LA

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Inside Guantanamo: Blacked Out Bay (Part 1)

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What the hell is going on at Guantanamo Bay? We went to find out and at first glance were shocked by what we found in the first hour of being there – bowling alleys, skate parks and McDonalds. Also gift shops and beach volleyball.

Guantanamo Bay detention center is where President George Bush sent suspected terrorists after declaring the global war on terror. Nearly 800 people ended up there, and now less than 150 remain, over half of whom are cleared for transfer.

VICE News goes to Guantanamo Bay to get a first-hand glimpse at the infamous detention center.

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