Cageprisoners has helped spearhead roundtable talks with senior members of the Pakistan Government over the repatriation of Dr Aafia Siddiqui.
We can examine some of the ways Mumia’s right to due process have been violated, and see parallels in recent cases of War on Terror detainees charged and tried in the US.
Anwar al-Awlaki was an Imam in the US and had a large following in the English speaking Muslim world. His status as someone well respected within the community was evidenced by his invitation to lunch at the Pentagon and the further invitation for him to preach the Friday sermon at the mosque on Capitol Hill.
The Campaign goes on
Cageprisoners and Tayyibun Institute present the case of Muslim prisoners and the responsibilities towards them
On 1 April 2010, there will be exactly two years since Aarrass Ali, Belgo-Moroccan, was jailed in a prison in Spain (Madrid Badajoz and then finally Botafuegos in Algeciras) pending a decision on his extradition to Morocco for “terrorism.”
Following his recent return to Pakistan Moazzam Begg will be discussing the cases of the disappeared prisoners in Pakistan, drone attacks and the sentencing of Dr. Aafia Siddiqui
The hardest part of any personal calamity is that which directly affects your loved ones. That was the case for me during three years away from my family. Not knowing what had happened to them, how they were surviving or who might be looking after them was perhaps the most consistent and internally destructive source of worry during that period. Still, I could reasonably assume who might come to their assistance.
May Allah have mercy on you O Faraj and, know that I love you for the sake of Allah even though you have departed from this life
On the 22nd July 2010 Cageprisoners wrote an electronic communication to the office of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu concerning Samer Hilmi.
An account of the latest on Samer Hilmi, an official Cageprisoners' case, from his wife including the predicament that she herself is facing.
Guantanamo Bay may be off the radar screens, with some people actually believing the place has been closed down simply because Obama had promised to do so within a year of his presidency but, how can the men held there for so many years simply be erased from our memories? The campaign against the US prison may not have achieved the ultimate goal of acquiring justice for all the prisoners but, it has ensured that the men of Guantanamo are not forgotten. At least that's what it should have done.
Since my return from Guantanamo I've received numerous communications from US soldiers - some former and others still serving - male and female, black, white and Hispanic. Most were my guardsmen in Guantanamo, Bagram or Kandahar. One of them was even an interrogator. Others are veterans of the war in Iraq and Afghanistan; two of them have visited me and the former prisoners in the UK. A few have even embraced Islam.
The Guantanamo prisoners have, despite unimaginable odds, faced their ordeal with dignity and strength sustained by an unshakeable faith. This is one of the reasons why so many of them have returned stronger - not weaker - for the experience of imprisonment.
International human rights breaches - State accountability v State immunity
Legal seminar: Preserving the rule of law: taking a risk
Extradited to a future of torture: the reality of solitary confinement in America
Spying and Entrapment
The Guantánamo Memoirs of Mohamedou Ould Slahi
TRAITOR: a Guantanamo guard's journey to Islam
Starving for justice
Are Muslims active enough in the fight against Guantanamo?
Help Lynne Stewart, civil rights lawyer for Muslim defendants, stay alive
How your Schedule 7 swab could help get your family arrested
Why haven't you signed the Shaker Aamer petition?