Hafizullah Shabaz Khail

Dr. Hafizullah Shabaz Khail is a citizen of Afghanistan, who was held in the United States‘s Guantanamo Bay detention camps, in Cuba.[1] American intelligence analysts estimate he was born in 1946, in Paktia, Afghanistan.

Hafizullah Shabaz Khail
Born 1946 (age 7475)
Paktia, Afghanistan
Detained at Guantanamo, BTIF
ISN 1001

According to the Center for Constitutional Rights Dr. Hafizullah Shabaz Khail, is an Afghan pharmacist who served in the transitional Afghan government after the Taliban’s fall and that he was the victim of false arrest while serving on a commission of elders attempting to uncover theft perpetrated by government officials.[2]

Hafizullah Shabaz Khail was repatriated to Afghanistan on December 12, 2007.[3]

He was captured, again, in his home, in September 2008.[4]

. . . Hafizullah Shabaz Khail . . .

On November 25, 2008 the Department of Defense published a list of when Guantanamo captives were repatriated.[5] According to that list he was repatriated on December 12, 2007.

The Center for Constitutional Rights reports that all of the Afghans repatriated to Afghanistan from April 2007 were sent to Afghan custody in the American built and supervised wing of the Pul-e-Charkhi prison near Kabul.[6]

The Associated Press reported on February 7, 2009, that “Hafizullah Shahbaz Khiel” was captured a second time in September 2008, less than a year after his December 2007 release from Guantanamo.[7][8] According to the Associated Press he is currently detained in the Bagram Theater internment facility. The Americans have been given affidavits, attesting to his innocence, from the elders on the village council, his Province’s Governor, the National Reconciliation Committee, and two members of the National Legislature, but he remains in detention.

Peter M. Ryan, the American lawyer who had handled his habeas petition, told the Associated Press that he suspected his second capture was due to American military intelligence officials failing to update their records that he had been cleared of suspicion in the allegations that had triggered his original erroneous capture.[7]

  1. “List of Individuals Detained by the Department of Defense at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba from January 2002 through May 15, 2006”(PDF). United States Department of Defense. Retrieved 2006-05-15.
  2. http://ccrjustice.org/files/report_FacesOfGuantanamo.pdf
  3. Margot Williams (2008-11-03). “Guantanamo Docket: Hafizullah Shabaz Khail”. New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-30.
  4. “Guantanamo prisoner freed, arrested again: His story shows difficulties of fighting terrorists, closing detention center”. NBC News. 2009-02-09.
  5. OARDEC (2008-10-09). “Consolidated chronological listing of GTMO detainees released, transferred or deceased”(PDF). Department of Defense. Archived from the original(PDF) on 2008-12-20. Retrieved 2008-12-28.
  6. “International Travel”. Center for Constitutional Rights. 2008. Archived from the original(PDF) on 2009-03-13. Retrieved 2009-03-13. CCR attorney Pardiss Kebriaei traveled to Kabul to follow the situation of Guantánamo prisoners being returned to Afghanistan. Since April 2007, all such prisoners have been sent to a U.S.-built detention facility within the Soviet era Pule-charkhi prison located outside Kabul.
  7. Kathy Gannon (2009-02-07). “Guantanamo prisoner returns, and is arrested again”. Associated Press. Archived from the original on 2009-02-09. Retrieved 2009-02-07.
  8. Kathy Gannon (2009-02-07). “Guantánamo prisoner returns, and is arrested again”. Miami Herald. Archived from the original on 2010-01-25.

. . . Hafizullah Shabaz Khail . . .

This article is issued from web site Wikipedia. The original article may be a bit shortened or modified. Some links may have been modified. The text is licensed under “Creative Commons – Attribution – Sharealike” [1] and some of the text can also be licensed under the terms of the “GNU Free Documentation License” [2]. Additional terms may apply for the media files. By using this site, you agree to our Legal pages . Web links: [1] [2]

. . . Hafizullah Shabaz Khail . . .