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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.
At a news conferenci in Ottawa, falsely accused terror suspect Maher Arar regards the apology and compensation package rendered from the Canadian government as an acknowledgement of his innocence.
Until the PM's official apology rolled out of the fax machine, Arar's legal team couldn't be sure of success in quest for justice.
U.S. ambassador to Canada, David Wilkins, says that Maher Arar is still considered a terrorist suspect and will remain on a security watchlist.
The Military Commissions Act, signed into law by Congress, allows the U.S. to retain its authority on deciding what forms of interrogation are not war crimes under the War Crimes Act and the Geneva Convention.
The Institute for Policy Studies in D.C. gives New York's Center for Constitutional Rights and its client, Maher Arar, international human rights awards.
Canadian Commission releases report revealing new details about U.S. behavior that led to imprisoning an innocent man.
Attorney General Alberto Gonzales denied accusations by a Canadian Commission that the US wrongly deported an innocent man to Syria.
Government commission in Canada ruled that Maher Arar is not a terrorist/White House seeking to revoke right of habeas corpus to non-citizens held in US custody outside of the US.
Maher Arar is seeking acknowledgement from the U.S. government that his torture was wrong.
U.S. district judge David Trager dismissed Maher Arar's lawsuit against the U.S. government.