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US military jury finds Hamdan guilty

October 1, 2018
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Military jurors found Osama bin Laden’s former driver guilty ofproviding material support to terrorism in the first US war crimestrial since World War II. (Sydney Morning Herald — 7 August, 2008)
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Military jurors found Salim Hamdan not guilty today on terroristconspiracy charges but convicted him on the lesser charge ofproviding material support to al-Qaeda. – Brisbane Times (The Brisbane Times — 7 August, 2008)
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Prosecutors say Osama bin Laden’s driver was an al-Qaeda warrior who knew about terror attacks.

(Washington Post — 5 August, 2008)
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GUANTANAMO BAY, Cuba, Aug. 4 — A military jury began deliberations Monday in the war crimes trial of Osama bin Laden’s former driver, a case that poses the first test of the Bush administration’s controversial military commission system.

(Washington Post — 5 August, 2008)
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GUANTANAMO BAY, Cuba, Aug. 6 — Osama bin Laden’s former driver was convicted on one charge and acquitted on another Wednesday, handing the Bush administration a partial victory in the first U.S. war crimes trial in a half-century but failing to settle the debate over whether the proceeding was j…

(Washington Post — 7 August, 2008)
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GUANTANAMO BAY, Cuba, Aug. 6 — A military jury on Wednesday found a former driver for Osama bin Laden guilty of supporting terrorism but not of conspiring in terrorist attacks, handing the Bush administration a partial victory in the first U.S. war crimes trial in a half a century. (Washington Post — 8 August, 2008)
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Secret evidence at the trial of Salim Hamdan, Osama bin Ladens driver, showed that Mr. Hamdan offered critical details to American forces, a defense lawyer said. (New York Times — 5 August, 2008)
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Salim Ahmed Hamdan was convicted of one war crime but acquitted of another charge, arguably more serious, in the first military trial at Guantnamo Bay. (New York Times — 7 August, 2008)
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Salim Hamdan has been convicted of aiding terrorism, but acquittedof a more serious conspiracy charge, and now faces a possibility oflife in prison. (Sydney Morning Herald — 7 August, 2008)
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WASHINGTON: Salim Hamdan will continue to be held at GuantanamoBay, Cuba as an enemy combatant after he serves out a 5� yearsentence for providing material support for terrorism, a Pentagonspokesman has confirmed. (Sydney Morning Herald — 9 August, 2008)
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A central question about the war-crimes system remains unanswered after its first trial: Is it fair enough and open enough to meet Americans concept of justice? (New York Times — 4 hours ago)
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In a democracy, trials must be governed by fair rules, and judges must be guided by the law and the evidence, not pressure from the government. (New York Times — 8 August, 2008)
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