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BOOK
Title Honor bound : inside the Guantanamo trials / by Kyndra Miller Rotunda.
Imprint Durham, NC : Carolina Academic Press, c2008.

Copies/Volumes

LOCATION CALL # STATUS
 Main Stacks  KF9625 .R68 2008    AVAILABLE
Description xvii, 264 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Note Includes index.
Bibliog. Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Detention of persons -- United States.
War on Terrorism, 2001- -- Law and legislation -- United States.
Civil rights -- Government policy -- United States.
Due process of law -- United States.
Military courts -- United States.
Prisoners of war -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Cuba -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base.
Detention of persons -- Cuba -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base.
Political prisoners -- Government policy -- Cuba -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base.
Prisoners -- Abuse of -- Cuba -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base.
Contents The nightmare begins, September 11th, 2001 -- Getting my boots muddy -- Young JAGs go head to head -- "Follow me" to Fort Benning -- Guantanamo bound, "it don't Gitmo better!" -- A 9-eyed critter and a trip to the camp -- Commemorating September 11th, 2002 -- The U.S. exceeds the Geneva Conventions, and gets burned -- Major General Miller shakes up Gitmo -- The two faces of the international committee of the Red Cross -- Interrogation techniques -- The Justice Department back-peddles on torture -- A soldier comes home, no room at the inn -- The fallen and wounded -- Captain Marton and Private First Class Lynch -- Casualty affairs drops the ball -- Home, home on the range -- Twisted logic, terrorism 101 -- Leads turn cold while agents turnover -- Bureaucratic bog down -- Due process for detainees -- Paroling terrorists back to the battlefield -- Iraqi justice -- Helping prosecutors -- Military commission history and rules -- Back to Guantanamo Bay - not a modern day Nuremberg -- Inside military commissions -- The Taliban : a license to kill -- Orchestrating trials : Colonels Brownback and Hodges -- Should the U.S. government allow detainees to represent themselves? -- Setting the record straight -- The way forward ith military commissions.