A military jury in Guantanamo Bay convicted Osama bin Laden's former driver on charges of providing support for terrorism Wednesday but cleared him of conspiracy charges. Experts weigh the verdict.
After years of legal delays, the trial for Osama Bin Laden's former driver began Monday at Guantanamo, marking the first full-scale military tribunal at the base since it opened in 2001. Two legal experts examine the future of the detainee…
By PBS NewsHour
The alleged abuse of 11 men, captured by U.S. forces in Iraq and Afghanistan and held at Guantanamo Bay and Abu Ghraib, is detailed in a report released Wednesday by the advocacy group Physicians for Human Rights.
By Admin, PBS NewsHour
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that foreign terrorism suspects held at Guantanamo Bay have rights under the Constitution to challenge their detention in U.S. civilian courts, handing a stinging setback to the Bush administration.
A Supreme Court ruling Thursday granted Guantanamo detainees the right to challenge their cases in civilian courts. Experts examine the case and its impact on anti-terror efforts.
The accused mastermind of Sept. 11 attacks, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, told a military tribunal Thursday in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, that he would welcome the death penalty and wished to become a martyr.
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that Texas does not have to reopen the case of a Mexican national on death row, rebuking President Bush, and heard arguments in a terrorism detainee rights case. The National Law Journal's Marcia Coyle explains…
Military commission trials for the six Guantanamo Bay detainees charged for their involvement in the Sept. 11 attacks will be held in specially designed courtrooms known as Camp Justice. Air Force Brig. Gen. Thomas Hartmann outlines the legal processes for…
A federal judge appeared hesitant Friday to order an investigation into the destruction of CIA interrogation videotapes while the Justice Department is conducting its own inquiry into the matter.
In a hearing Friday, a federal judge sought answers on the legality of the 2005 destruction of CIA interrogation tapes. The NewsHour discusses the current investigation of the tapes with Ari Shapiro, justice correspondent for National Public Radio.
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