Omar Khadr, at age 15, in the summer of 2002, learning to build land mines in Afghanistan, in a photo used as an exhibit by a war court prosecutor at the U.S. Navy base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. The prosecution asked a jury to sentence Khadr, now 24, to 25 years. The jury instead gave him 40 but a plea agreement limited his sentence to eight years.
Omar Khadr, at age 15, in the summer of 2002, learning to build land mines in Afghanistan, in a photo used as an exhibit by a war court prosecutor at the U.S. Navy base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. The prosecution asked a jury to sentence Khadr, now 24, to 25 years. The jury instead gave him 40 but a plea agreement limited his sentence to eight years. OFFICE OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS
Omar Khadr, at age 15, in the summer of 2002, learning to build land mines in Afghanistan, in a photo used as an exhibit by a war court prosecutor at the U.S. Navy base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. The prosecution asked a jury to sentence Khadr, now 24, to 25 years. The jury instead gave him 40 but a plea agreement limited his sentence to eight years. OFFICE OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS

Canadian judge delays bail decision for former Guantánamo inmate

May 05, 2015 11:17 AM

UPDATED May 06, 2015 01:01 PM

More Videos

  • What Guantánamo’s secret prison is really like

    9/11 defense attorney Walter Ruiz says the Pentagon's most clandestine prison is "just like this kind of beaten down, broken down, county-jail-looking kind of thing,” on Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017.

Special Reports



About Carol Rosenberg

Carol Rosenberg

@CarolRosenberg

Carol Rosenberg reports on Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, the place, policy, people, war court.