by Andy Worthington
On September 11, the seventh anniversary levitra costs of the 9/11 attacks, I had the pleasure of being interviewed once again by Linda Olson-Osterlund for the Silagra “News and Public Affairs Special” show on KBOO FM in Portland, Oregon. The interview, available here, was part of a 9/11 Special, and Linda and I had the opportunity to follow up on previous interviews (levitra cost href=”http://kboo.fm/node/7498″ target=”_self”>here and Buy motilium online Buy cheap Propecia Online href=”http://kboo.fm/node/8898″ target=”_self”>here) to look at the current situation in Guantánamo: the plight of the 50-plus prisoners who have been cleared for release, but who cannot be repatriated because of international treaties preventing the return of foreign nationals to countries where they face the risk of order were to buy viagra levitra torture; and those put forward for trial by Military Commission, buy cialis pills online with a particular focus, at Linda’s request, on Omar Khadr and Mohamed Jawad, the two prisoners, of the 24 charged to date, who were juveniles when they were seized.
This discussion focused on whether it was legitimate to apply “war crimes” charges to alleged combatants in war (it is not, of course, as it leads to an insane situation whereby US combatants are soldiers, while anyone who opposes them is a terrorist), and on the US obligation to rehabilitate juveniles, rather then Buy Viagra, Buy Cialis, Buy Levitra Without Prescription subjecting them to years of abuse and then putting them buy amoxicillin no prescription forward for “war crimes” trials.
The last few weeks have been busy, as requests have come my way to comment on various issues, either as a spokesman for online amoxil href=”http://www.reprieve.org.uk/” target=”_self”>Reprieve, the legal action charity whose lawyers represent 31 of the remaining 263 prisoners in Guantánamo, or as the author of The buy brand viagra Guantánamo Files: The Stories of the 774 Detainees in America’s Illegal Prison.