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Closing Guantánamo

Autor: Kenneth Jost
Editorial: Washington, D.C. : CQ Press, 2009.
Serie: CQ researcher, v. 19, no. 8.
Edición/Formato:   Libro-e : Documento : Inglés (eng)
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
President Obama on his second full day in office ordered the closing of the Guantánamo detention camp within a year. The facility at the U.S. Naval Station in Cuba has been controversial ever since President George W. Bush decided in late 2001 to use it to hold suspected enemy combatants captured in Afghanistan and elsewhere. Both Obama and Republican candidate John McCain promised during the presidential campaign  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Electronic books
Tipo de material: Documento, Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Recurso en Internet, Archivo de computadora
Todos autores / colaboradores: Kenneth Jost
Número OCLC: 316225232
Notas: Title from caption (viewed on March 18, 2009).
"February 27, 2009."
Detalles: Mode of access: World Wide Web.
Título de la serie: CQ researcher, v. 19, no. 8.
Otros títulos: Can Obama close the detention camp within one year?
Responsabilidad: by Kenneth Jost.

Resumen:

President Obama on his second full day in office ordered the closing of the Guantánamo detention camp within a year. The facility at the U.S. Naval Station in Cuba has been controversial ever since President George W. Bush decided in late 2001 to use it to hold suspected enemy combatants captured in Afghanistan and elsewhere. Both Obama and Republican candidate John McCain promised during the presidential campaign to close the facility if elected. But that poses many difficult issues about the camp's remaining 241 prisoners. The government wants to send many to other countries -- with few takers so far -- but worries that some may resume hostile activities against the United States. Some may be brought to the U.S. for trial, but those prosecutions would raise a host of uncharted legal issues. Meanwhile, opposition already has surfaced to any plans for housing detainees in the United States. And human-rights advocates worry the Obama administration may continue to back some form of preventive detention for suspected terrorists.

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Datos enlazados


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