Attorney General Eric Holder faced heated questions from the Senate Judiciary Committee over his decisions on trying terror suspects and the closure of the U.S. prison at Guantanamo Bay.
Vice President Joe Biden and former Vice President Dick Cheney sparred in separate Sunday talk show appearances over whether terror suspects should be tried in civilian courts or treated as "enemy combatants" under military authority. Gwen Ifill talks to experts…
The suspect in the attempted Christmas Day bombing incident is speaking to authorities again, but some lawmakers are worried the administration's handling of the case poses a risk to national security. Jim Lehrer speaks with experts about how the U.S.
Security fears and cost concerns have pushed the Obama administration to reconsider its plan to try the alleged mastermind of the 9/11 attacks in federal court steps from Ground Zero.
President Obama has made closing Guantanamo Bay a top priority. Yet as Margaret Warner reports, that effort has been complicated by the failed plot by an al-Qaida group in Yemen to blow up a U.S. airliner on Christmas.
By Larisa Epatko
At a Wednesday appearance before the Senate Judiciary Committee, U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder defended his decision to try alleged 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed in a civilian court in New York City.
U.S. Attorney General appeared before the Senate Judiciary Committee Wednesday to defend trying 9/11 suspects in New York. Kwame Holman has the story.
By Online DA
President Obama issued an executive order Tuesday establishing a multi-agency task force to crack down on financial fraud.
The five men accused of plotting the Sept. 11 attacks, including the alleged mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, will stand trial in a civilian federal court in New York City, U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder announced Friday.
The Justice Department on Friday announced plans to try suspected 9/11 mastermind, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, and four other Guantanamo Bay detainees, in federal court. Ray Suarez reports.
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