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Obama Administration Controversies: Guantanamo Bay Detention Camp, Drone Attacks in Pakistan, Resignation of Shirley Sherrod

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 44. Chapters: Guantanamo Bay detention camp, Drone attacks in Pakistan, Resignation of Shirley Sherrod, Henry Louis Gates arrest controversy, Van Jones, New Black Panther Party voter intimidation case, Rashad Hussain's comments on Sami Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 44. Chapters: Guantanamo Bay detention camp, Drone attacks in Pakistan, Resignation of Shirley Sherrod, Henry Louis Gates arrest controversy, Van Jones, New Black Panther Party voter intimidation case, Rashad Hussain's comments on Sami Al-Arian, Black jail, Cynthia Stroum. Excerpt: The Guantanamo Bay detention camp is a detainment facility of the United States located within Guantanamo Bay Naval Base. The facility was established in 2002 by the Bush Administration to hold detainees from the war in Afghanistan and later Iraq. It is operated by the Joint Task Force Guantanamo of the United States government in Guantanamo Bay Naval Base, which is on the shore of Guantanamo Bay. The detainment areas consist of three camps: Camp Delta (which includes Camp Echo), Camp Iguana, and Camp X-Ray, the last of which has been closed. The facility is often referred to as Guantanamo, G-Bay or Gitmo, and has the military abbreviation GTMO. After the Justice Department advised that the Guantanamo Bay Detention Camp could be considered outside U.S. legal jurisdiction, the first twenty captives arrived at Guantanamo on January 11, 2002. After the Bush administration asserted that detainees were not entitled to any of the protections of the Geneva Conventions, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Hamdan v. Rumsfeld on June 29, 2006, that they were entitled to the minimal protections listed under Common Article 3 of the Geneva Conventions. Following this, on July 7, 2006, the Department of Defense issued an internal memo stating that prisoners would in the future be entitled to protection under Common Article 3. The detainees held as of June 2008 have been classified by the United States as "enemy combatants." On January 22, 2009, the White House announced that President Barack Obama had signed an order to suspend the proceedings of the Guantanamo military...


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 44. Chapters: Guantanamo Bay detention camp, Drone attacks in Pakistan, Resignation of Shirley Sherrod, Henry Louis Gates arrest controversy, Van Jones, New Black Panther Party voter intimidation case, Rashad Hussain's comments on Sami Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 44. Chapters: Guantanamo Bay detention camp, Drone attacks in Pakistan, Resignation of Shirley Sherrod, Henry Louis Gates arrest controversy, Van Jones, New Black Panther Party voter intimidation case, Rashad Hussain's comments on Sami Al-Arian, Black jail, Cynthia Stroum. Excerpt: The Guantanamo Bay detention camp is a detainment facility of the United States located within Guantanamo Bay Naval Base. The facility was established in 2002 by the Bush Administration to hold detainees from the war in Afghanistan and later Iraq. It is operated by the Joint Task Force Guantanamo of the United States government in Guantanamo Bay Naval Base, which is on the shore of Guantanamo Bay. The detainment areas consist of three camps: Camp Delta (which includes Camp Echo), Camp Iguana, and Camp X-Ray, the last of which has been closed. The facility is often referred to as Guantanamo, G-Bay or Gitmo, and has the military abbreviation GTMO. After the Justice Department advised that the Guantanamo Bay Detention Camp could be considered outside U.S. legal jurisdiction, the first twenty captives arrived at Guantanamo on January 11, 2002. After the Bush administration asserted that detainees were not entitled to any of the protections of the Geneva Conventions, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Hamdan v. Rumsfeld on June 29, 2006, that they were entitled to the minimal protections listed under Common Article 3 of the Geneva Conventions. Following this, on July 7, 2006, the Department of Defense issued an internal memo stating that prisoners would in the future be entitled to protection under Common Article 3. The detainees held as of June 2008 have been classified by the United States as "enemy combatants." On January 22, 2009, the White House announced that President Barack Obama had signed an order to suspend the proceedings of the Guantanamo military...

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