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(1) The allegations were redefined and the spying charge was dropped.
Meanwhile the chaplain has been released pending trial.
(2) Some have declared themselves atheists; one says he is a Catholic.
(3) See the study by the American Bar Association on the treatment of "enemy combatants".
(4) This US humanitarian organisation analyses the laws passed since 11 September and the Guantanamo Bay detainees' rights. www.hrw.org
(5) "People the law forgot", The Guardian, London, 3 December 2003.
(6) Lord Steyn played a leading role in lifting the immunity of General Pinochet. See his "Guantanamo: a monstrous failure of justice", International Herald Tribune, 26 November 2003.
(7) See David Cole, Enemy Aliens, The New Press, New York, 2003, and, with James Dempsey, Terrorism and Constitution, The New Press, 2002.
(8) Senator Leahy (Vermont), chairman of the Senate budget committee, was one of 12 senators to vote against the October 2003 act that allocated $87bn to the reconstruction of Iraq.
(9) See HRW reports and "US decries abuse but defends interrogations",
Washington Post, 26 December 2002.
(10) Alexander Watson was the other. Six briefs were filed besides those of the prisoners' families.
(11) Knight Ridder Newspapers, 9 October 2003.
(12) David Cole, Enemy Aliens, op cit.
(13) Lindh was at first accused of conspiring with and aiding al-Qaida, but was tried for violating the embargo against the Taliban and for carrying a weapon. He was sentenced to 20 years in prison.
(14) Jose Padilla was arrested at Chicago airport in May 2002 and accused of collecting information on making a radioactive bomb on behalf of al-Qaida. A court signalled to the justice ministry to lift the ban on him contacting a lawyer, but the order has still not been given, despite the appeals lodged by the Lawyers Committee for Human Rights.
(15) "Guantanamo on trial", The Wall Street Journal, New York, 19 November 2003.
(16) An emanation of the Geneva Convention of 2 August 1949, ratified by 191 states.
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