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An up-to-date archive of major press coverage of CCR's work and opinion pieces. Articles are available either on the original publisher's site or as a PDF.
The Justice Department, which in 2002 gave the C.I.A. legal approval for waterboarding and other tough interrogation methods, is reviewing whether agency officials broke the law by destroying videotapes of those very methods.
Congressional Democrats demand a Justice Department investigation into whether the CIA obstructed justice by destroying videotapes that documented harsh 2002 interrogations of two alleged terrorists.
The Justice Department and the CIA announced yesterday that they have started a preliminary inquiry into the CIA's 2005 destruction of videotapes that depicted harsh interrogation of two terrorism suspects.
Majid Khan, the first of the so-clled high-value Guantanamo detainees to have seen a lawyer claims he was subjected to "state-sanctioned torture" while in secret C.I.A. prisons, and he has asked for a court order…
The Supreme Court last week took another shot at resolving some ofthe questions surrounding the Guantanamo Bay prison camp, which for many critics has become an international symbol of unchecked executive power and human rights abuses. The fate…
The Justice Department and the CIA's internal watchdog unit yesterday began a joint preliminary inquiry into the spy agency's destruction of hundreds of hours of videotapes showing interrogations of top operatives of al-Qaeda. Lawyers with the Center for Constitutional…
The Justice Department and the CIA's internal watchdog unit yesterday began a joint prehminary inquiry into the spy agency's destruction of hundreds of hours of videotapes showing interrogations of top operatives of al-Qaeda.
In a potentially landmark case, at least four justices cast doubt on administration efforts to deny Guantanamo Bay detainees traditional legal rights.
The Supreme Court on Wednesday will take another shot at resolving some of the questions surrounding the prison camp, which for many critics has become an international symbol of unchecked executive power and human-rights abuses.
On December 5, CCR and co-counsel will argue in the Supreme Court what is perhaps the most important habeas case in modern history.