Daily calorie offering to each detainee: 4,500 according to a 9/12/2011 media briefing.
Nations that have resettled cleared detainees who are not their citizens: 17: Albania, Belgium, Bermuda, Bulgaria, Cape Verde, El Salvador, France, Georgia, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Latvia, Palau, Portugal, Slovakia, Spain, Switzerland.
Nation that has resettled the largest number of non-citizen freed detainees: Albania has taken 11 to include Uighurs, Egyptians, an Algerian, Libyan, Tunisian and Uzbek.
Largest current concentration of captives, by nationality: About 90 Yemenis.
Captives convicted by Military Commission: Seven.
Foot soldier David Hicks in a 2007 plea bargain to return home, now free in his native Australia.
Osama bin Laden driver Salim Hamdan at trial in July-August 2008, now free in his native Yemen. A civilian court vacated his conviction.
Bin Laden media aide Ali Hamza al Bahlul of Yemen at trial in November 2008, serving life in a special prison annex.
Foot soldier Ibrahim al Qosi of Sudan in an August 2010 plea bargain that returned him to his native Sudan on July 10, 2012.
Teen terrorist Omar Khadr in an October 2010 plea bargain to return to his native Canada in 2011 and serve at most seven more years there. He was repatriated on Sept. 29, 2012
Paramilitary training camp small-arms instructor Noor Uthman Mohammed on Feb. 18, 2011 in a plea bargain to return to his native Sudan by 2014, provided he testifies for the government at federal and military trials until his release.
Former CIA captive and ex-U.S. resident Majid Khan, a Pakistani, in a February 2012 plea bargain to postpone his sentencing for four years while he testifies against other fellow "high-value captives."
Captives currently facing a Military Commission: Six. Saudi-born Abd al Rahim al Nashiri facing a death penalty trial as alleged architect of the October 2000 suicide bombing of the USS Cole off Yemen that killed 17 US sailors. Separately, alleged mastermind Khalid Sheik Mohammed and four alleged co-conspirators in the 9/11 attacks face another death penalty trials.
Captives an Obama Task Force designated could go to trial: 36, three of whom have already pleaded guilty and been sentenced by military commission.
Cases involving detainee rights that have gone before the U.S. Supreme Court during the War on Terror: Four.
Times the justices sided with detainees against the Bush administration: Four.
Largest captive population since detention center opened: About 660 in November 2003.
Smallest: 20 on Jan. 11, 2002.
Updated Dec. 6, 2013