War-on-terror captives get four newspapers at the detention center at the U.S. Navy Base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, an anonymous U.S. Army lieutenant told reporters on Tuesday, July 7, 2015. The three Arabic editions are pulled once a week off the internet and the Pashto Hewad paper arrives less regularly at the remote base. The military tries to avoid material that includes military tactics, religious extremism and nudity but does not remove articles about the Islamic State movement known as ISIS or al-Qaida, according to the lieutenant who that day was serving as officer in charge of diversionary programs for detainees. U.S. Army soldiers reviewed this photo invoking Pentagon security restrictions and cleared it for release.
War-on-terror captives get four newspapers at the detention center at the U.S. Navy Base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, an anonymous U.S. Army lieutenant told reporters on Tuesday, July 7, 2015. The three Arabic editions are pulled once a week off the internet and the Pashto Hewad paper arrives less regularly at the remote base. The military tries to avoid material that includes military tactics, religious extremism and nudity but does not remove articles about the Islamic State movement known as ISIS or al-Qaida, according to the lieutenant who that day was serving as officer in charge of diversionary programs for detainees. U.S. Army soldiers reviewed this photo invoking Pentagon security restrictions and cleared it for release. WALTER MICHOT MIAMI HERALD STAFF
War-on-terror captives get four newspapers at the detention center at the U.S. Navy Base at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, an anonymous U.S. Army lieutenant told reporters on Tuesday, July 7, 2015. The three Arabic editions are pulled once a week off the internet and the Pashto Hewad paper arrives less regularly at the remote base. The military tries to avoid material that includes military tactics, religious extremism and nudity but does not remove articles about the Islamic State movement known as ISIS or al-Qaida, according to the lieutenant who that day was serving as officer in charge of diversionary programs for detainees. U.S. Army soldiers reviewed this photo invoking Pentagon security restrictions and cleared it for release. WALTER MICHOT MIAMI HERALD STAFF

Guantánamo now tracking captives’ interest in ISIS, founded after prison

August 07, 2015 07:30 AM

UPDATED August 15, 2015 05:39 PM

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About Carol Rosenberg

Carol Rosenberg

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