The US government has finally released the names of 46 men being held in Guantnamo under the classification of " indefinite detainees " - terror suspects deemed too dangerous to release or move yet impossible to try in a civilian or even military court for reasons of inadequate or tainted evidence.
Five Guantanamo Bay prisoners accused of helping orchestrate the Sept. 11 terror attack returned to court Monday as arguments resumed over preparations for a trial that remains distant.
A lawyer for the International Committee of the Red Cross urged a military judge Tuesday to refuse a request for private reports that the organization compiled on conditions of confinement for the five Guantanamo Bay prisoners charged in the Sept.
A federal appeals court judge Tuesday called on the president and Congress to consider a different approach to the handling of legal cases of Guantanamo Bay prisoners.
Relatives of Yemeni detainees at the Guantanamo Bay prison shout slogans during a protest to demand the release of the detainees, outside the U.S. embassy in Sanaa June 17, 2013.
President Barack Obama will appeal to Northern Ireland's youth to sustain their peace in his first opportunity to highlight the role the United States has played helping bring about reconciliation in the country.
For the first time since President Obama took office Washington has publicly disclosed the names of inmates at the Guantanamo Bay prison camp classified as "indefinite detainees" - those who pose too great a threat to release but cannot be tried in court.
A sign is seen outside the Courthouse One Expeditionary Legal Complex at Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, Monday, June 17, 2013, as Military Commission preliminary hearings reconvened in the case against Khalid Shaikh Mohammed and his fellow 911 co-conspirators.
The soldier accused of the largest release of classified data in U.S. history provided WikiLeaks with secret details of prisoners held at Guantanamo Bay, threatening "serious" damage to national security, the prison's former commander testified on Monday.
For more than three months, the U.S. military has faced off with defiant prisoners on a hunger strike at Guantanamo Bay, strapping down as many as 43 each day to feed them a liquid nutrient mix through a nasal tube to prevent them from starving to death.
This afternoon, the House of Representatives voted on a series of amendments to the National Defense Authorization Act .
I previously weighed in on the controversy over force-feeding Guantanamo prisoners.
The war crimes tribunal for the Guantanamo prisoner charged in the attack on the Norfolk, Va.-based Cole is going into a closed session dealing with a subject so secret even the defendant can't hear it.
Unreported in the mainstream press is the long-term hunger strike by a group of Americans in solidarity with the hunger strikers in Guantanamo prison.