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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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US military jury finds Hamdan guilty
US military jury finds Hamdan guilty

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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