Having endured 14 years as "the most tortured man in Guantánamo," Mohamedou Ould Slahi has been denied a passport from his native Mauritania to seek medical treatment abroad for the effects of his detention and abuse - a refusal lawyers deem a brutal extension of "the extrajudicial punishment" of a man who was never charged with or convicted of a crime. Now "a prisoner in my own country," Slahi vows he "will get my rights peacefully" just as "everybody wants, my people and your people."
"President Trump appears to be planning to detain men—the vast majority of whom have never been charged with a crime or faced a trial—until they die."
"It is worth recalling that similar behaviors and pretexts were used to by the...
"Venezuela needs negotiations, not a coup or military intervention. Don't let...
Witness Against Torture
Amnesty International - USA
Physicians for Human Rights