North Korea almost daily accuses the U.S. of provocative actions that seek to destabilise the nation and engage in regime change. This particular release concerns joint maneuvers between South Korea and the U.S. Note it is somewhat subdued in its criticism of South Korea. This is the real game here. The U.S. wants tension with the North so it can maintain its imperialist forces in the south. American interests, as defined by the warrior elites who gave us slavery, genocide, and a Pentagon that is destroying both America and the planet, are threatened by either unification of both halves of Korea or a significant diminution of tension. South Korea wants reunification and better relations with the North: "thousands of South Koreans travel to the North each month for tourism, business and a multitude of exchanges." (NYT)
If there is détente between the Koreas, the U.S. is concerned that its imperial ambitions for Chinese containment and Northeast Asia dominance would be threatened. The U.S. knows that global conflict is its only card. It has no plans for an American role in a peaceful world. It knows that war, imperialism and feeding the maniacal Pentagon budget that is a disgrace beyond my powers of expression are its only stock in trade.
Anyone with knowledge of global affairs recognises that the firing of seven D.P.R.K. missiles on July 4, 2006 into the Sea of Japan is probably a tenth of what the U.S. fires DAILY at Muslims, in training exercises or its proxy Israel uses to murder babies and infants in Palestine. It is almost farcical for the U.S. to create a global crisis over nothing. Yet remember, this is about maintaining global conflict and tension: the fuel of the U.S. as it has no plans but war, racism and neoconservative visions of an American colonised world. It will fail and the chickens will come home to roost as we are seeing in the disaster of Iraq.
Also I presume the North Korean missiles were not armed. I have not read that they were. Clearly if they were armed, the Scuds and Taepodong-2 with conventional-high explosive warheads, I would be more critical of them. You do not want nations firing live ammunition whether on a missile, an artillery shell or a gravity bomb in a provocative manner but I have not seen any confirmation that the weapons exploded or contained explosive material. Of course had they fallen on land, and I doubt if the Scuds had the range to reach Japan, that would be another matter even if unarmed because they could certainly kill persons through the sheer impact of the rocket. All rockets landed in the Sea of Japan.
U.S. Reckless War Scheme under Fire
Pyongyang, July 10 (KCNA) — Now the U.S.-led joint military exercises RIMPAC-2006 in the Pacific waters have reached the highest pitch. Rodong Sinmun in a commentary Monday brands the large-scale exercises staged by the U.S. imperialists after the Cold War as an extremely provocative and dangerous gamble aimed at the second Korean war.
Noting that the Bush team leaves no stone unturned in its attempts to ignite a new war on the Korean Peninsula, regarding the peninsula as the key link in implementing its Asia strategy of aggression, the analyst goes on:
The U.S. has realigned and redeployed its armed forces as a whole in south Korea and around the peninsula involving Japan in preparation for a new Korean war. On the other hand, it put the plan for a war of aggression on Korea in a concrete form and is frantically staging a test and preliminary war under the plan.
The U.S. imperialists claim that the RIMPAC-2006 war game is for "the security of sea routes" and "an action against terrorism." This, however, is a cunning ruse to cover up its aggressive and dangerous nature.
Through the RIMPAC, the U.S. has refined in the past the mode of combat action of multi-national forces according to the aggressive military strategy toward Korea. This is evidenced by the fact that south Korea, Japan and other participants in the war gamble look forward to their involvement in NATO's "world partnership program."
This move of the U.S. imperialists did not proceed merely from a scheme to expand NATO. Underlying it is their dangerous intention to drag the NATO forces into a Korean war of aggression.
As the world is worried, a new war on the Korean Peninsula may entail catastrophic consequences.
A Secret Revealed: Witnessing Racist Violence in the Military at Ft Leonard Wood and its Relationship to Iraq
When I was in basic training at Ft Leonard Wood in Missouri, Army and National Guard Reservists were training with active duty army. There was an African-American who for some reason several whites did not like. I do not recall his name and do not recall any direct interaction with him. Part of our stupid and senseless training were night-time maneuvers and with two to a tent. The person I shared the tent with was from Chicago and a tough kid from the streets.
He was very rough, aggressive, and many of the active duty and reservists feared him. We were also in the same barracks and I will merely provide his first name, Al. In the barracks our beds were face to face as it were. There were eight beds, four to a row in the room and I was fortunately next to the wall with the only windows. From the beginning, he was very nice to me because I was the most educated in our room and interestingly he saw me as a mentor and not as an elitist from another social class. I would read his girlfriend’s mail to him if he could not understand a word and even helped him compose letters to her. When we were using pugil sticks to simulate bayonet hand-to-hand combat, we would always team up and he would knock me down gently. I had it made. At one point, he went A.W.O.L. from basic and I tried to talk him out of it. Only I knew he was leaving to meet his girlfriend off barracks. He did return and was not severely punished. I was glad because he was really a complex person, with a lot of sentimentality but needed direction.
Anyway in our tent one night on maneuvers, Al told me a bunch of them were going to go to the tent of the African-American and beat him up. I was in graduate school working on my masters degree at Saint Louis University and tried to use all my powers of persuasion to deter him. I told him it was wrong. I told him he had no right to hurt someone. I told him not to join the others and that violence was never productive. He listened to me; he always did, but I could not dissuade him. In the middle of the night, he left the tent on his mission of attacking, along with others, the African American. When he returned I asked him what happened. He said they “hurt him pretty bad.”
The next day I noticed the man was puffy in his face, as he had been beaten presumably with fists and very sullen. I do not think he was severely injured or maimed by this attack but he was obviously a victim of an assault. For days I kept telling Al this was wrong. I am glad I had the morals to do this but regretted I could not successfully deter him from this hate crime.
No one was punished. No one was courtmartialed. No one was arrested. Everyone knew eventually this attack took place and I presume given the African-American’s face, the drill sergeants knew it as well. You could see his face. Yet there was a conspiracy of silence. There was inadequate supervision. The military refused to investigate this and punish the perpetrators.
Today in Iraq, soldiers are also engaging in acts of racism and rage, on a much more horrendous scale than what I witnessed. Yet the military is only reluctantly FOUR years into the conflict beginning to prosecute killers and criminals. The military must uphold standards of decency and not adopt a “brotherhood” mentality of taking care of their own. From the assault at Ft Leonard Wood to murders in Iraq, I am convinced that crimes, and certainly what happend in basic training was a criminal assault, are overlooked, covered up and ignored unless exposed by the press or publicly revealed by a member of the military.
I am proud of the fact that I tried to prevent this assault. I am not proud that I did nothing after it took place despite not directly witnessing it and only being a private. To this day, I have wanted to express my horror over this incident and believe the war in Iraq is an opportunity to do so. Basic training and active duty are intended to dehumanise the soldier, strip her or him of their identity and train them to kill. Such a brutal environment is most resistant to civilised restraints on conduct. Another reason why war destroys a sense of humanity beyond the “band of brothers: white brothers.”
I see the atrocities in Iraq and I wonder whether the Bush administration even considered the suffering and the military mentality that would invevitably lead to such brutal and horrific acts in country. They are also to blame and are criminals that should be arrested and prosecuted for war crimes.
This is the latest atrocity that is being prosecuted involving Private First Class Steven Green and others who are part of the Fort Campbell, Ky.-based 101st Airborne Division. The murders took place in Mahmudiya, about twenty miles south of Baghdad, on March 12, 2006. A woman, Abeer Qassim Hamza, was raped and murdered and her father, mother and sister were shot dead in their home by these invaders.
Mr Green had already been discharged from the Army for unspecified mental causes. I wonder what they were and whether the United States military knowingly turned a sociopath loose on the streets although I am assuming his discharge preceded knowledge of this specific incident. Had he abused however, others before his dismissal and why was he discharged without apparent punishment?
Yet there are greater ramifications other than repeated acts of war crimes by our military personnel as we were told an all volunteer force would be more "professional" and "efficient" than conscripts. War corrupts all militaries:
Are we superior to North Korea and the insurgents in Iraq and Afghanistan?
Are we really noble warriors who wage war with professionalism and honour?
The fact that much of the world sees us as using terror to defeat "terror" is part of the problems the U.S. faces when it uses diplomatic means to advance its interests. U.S. esteem is so tarnished that the world could care less if America is upset by North Korea's weapons' programme, ballistic missile or nuclear, and Iran's developing nuclear capacities. Our security interests are more difficult to gather coalition support for whether it is in Iraq, Iran, North Korea or even Afghanistan.
A superpower that invades countries, commits atrocities, refuses to punish senior military officers or civilians with war crimes, tortures, builds death camps at Guantánamo, defies the civilised community in waging ruthless, unjust wars cannot expect multilateral support of its policies.
We may think our nation is just; we may believe we are superior to others; we may believe that only the U.S. is entitled to nuclear and other W.M.D., but increasingly the world is turning its back on us and ignoring our entreaties to engage in crisis after crisis and crisis. The world wants peace, we want war, or at least engage in it more frequently than others, except for Israel, and have lost the respect of much of the world. That is the reality. Our only weapon is the bomb and the missile and that simply isolates this rogue nation even more.
We expect China to assist us in demilitarising the D.P.R.K. Yet we bash China repeatedly over Taiwan, their alleged undervalued currency, their desire, GOOD heavens, to industrialise and use more petroleum as if we alone are entitled to this raw material and their trade deficit with the U.S. which helps thwart inflation. We will possibly at some point use them as the next villian, the next Soviet empire to maintain our thirst for conflict and power dominance. So why should China, fearful of a mass refugee crisis from North Korea, seek to tame or disarm an adversary of the U.S? The chickens come home to roost. We think we can dominate the world militarily; when we seek alternative diplomatic tools, the world rejects us because of their disgust of the former–our use or threat of military force on an almost daily basis.
I am certain that the U.S. press will ignore this release by the North Korean foreign ministry. Frankly I did not anticipate such a mature, comprehensive defence of its rocket testing and it is remarkable that only one side of the issue is reflected in the media. At Mr Bush's press conference at the Museum of Science Industry in Chicago today, not one question on North Korea reflected any sophistication or effort to understand their rationale. The questions were about whether the U.S. would use military force, how it would get the D.P.R.K. to stop testing missiles without any sense of understanding the dynamics of the situation from the perspective of Korea.
The press has a responsibility to provide information from disparate sources including nation-states that the administration has conflict with. An informed public requires the dissemination of information that provides multiple perspectives. I wonder how many sources in addition to this blog would even consider reproducing an official statement from North Korea. It is outrageous that the cancer of nationalism and blind patriotism continues to subvert and dominate press coverage of external affairs.
D.P.R.K. Foreign Ministry Spokesman on Its Missile Launches
Pyongyang, July 6 (KCNA) — A spokesman for the DPRK Foreign Ministry gave the following answer to a question raised by KCNA Thursday as regards the missile launches in the DPRK: In the wake of the missile launches by the Korean People's Army the U.S. and some other countries following it, including Japan, are making much ado about a serious development. They are terming them "violation" and "provocation" and calling for "sanctions" and "their referral to the UN Security Council."
The latest successful missile launches were part of the routine military exercises staged by the KPA to increase the nation's military capacity for self-defence.
The DPRK's exercise of its legitimate right as a sovereign state is neither bound to any international law nor to bilateral or multilateral agreements such as the DPRK-Japan Pyongyang Declaration and the joint statement of the six-party talks.
The DPRK is not a signatory to the Missile Technology Control Regime and, therefore, is not bound to any commitment under it.
As for the moratorium on long-range missile test-fire which the DPRK agreed with the U.S. in 1999, it was valid only when the DPRK-U.S. dialogue was under way.
The Bush administration, however, scrapped all the agreements its preceding administration concluded with the DPRK and totally scuttled the bilateral dialogue.
The DPRK had already clarified in March 2005 that its moratorium on the missile test-fire lost its validity.
The same can be said of the moratorium on the long-range missile test-fire which the DPRK agreed with Japan in the DPRK-Japan Pyongyang Declaration in 2002.
In the DPRK-Japan Pyongyang Declaration the DPRK expressed its "intention to extend beyond 2003 the moratorium on the missile fire in the spirit of the declaration."
This step was taken on the premise that Japan moved to normalize its relations with the DPRK and redeem its past.
The Japanese authorities, however, have abused the DPRK's good faith. They have not honored their commitment but internationalized the "abduction issue," pursuant to the U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK, although the DPRK had fully settled the issue. This behavior has brought the overall DPRK-Japan relations to what was before the publication of the declaration.
It is a manifestation of the DPRK's broad magnanimity that it has put on hold the missile launch so far under this situation.
The joint statement of the six-party talks on September 19, 2005 stipulates the commitments to be fulfilled by the six sides to the talks to denuclearize the Korean Peninsula.
But no sooner had the joint statement been adopted than the U.S. applied financial sanctions against the DPRK and escalated pressure upon it in various fields through them. The U.S., at the same time, has totally hamstrung the efforts for the implementation of the joint statement through such threat and blackmail as large-scale military exercises targeted against the DPRK.
It is clear to everyone that there is no need for the DPRK to unilaterally put on hold the missile launch under such situation.
Such being a stark fact, it is a far-fetched assertion grossly falsifying the reality for them to claim that the routine missile launches conducted by the KPA for self-defence strain the regional situation and block the progress of the dialogue.
It is a lesson taught by history and a stark reality of the international relations proven by the Iraqi crisis that the upsetting of the balance of force is bound to create instability and crisis and spark even a war.
But for the DPRK's tremendous deterrent for self-defence, the U.S. would have attacked the DPRK more than once as it had listed the former as part of an "axis of evil" and a "target of preemptive nuclear attack" and peace on the Korean Peninsula and in the region would have been seriously disturbed.
The DPRK's missile development, test-fire, manufacture and deployment, therefore, serve as a key to keeping the balance of force and preserving peace and stability in Northeast Asia.
It is also preposterous for them to term the latest missile launches a "provocation" and the like for the mere reason that the DPRK did not send prior notice about them.
It would be quite foolish to notify Washington and Tokyo of the missile launches in advance, given that the U.S., which is technically at war with the DPRK, has threatened it since a month ago that it would intercept the latter's missile in collusion with Japan.
We would like to ask the U.S. and Japan if they had ever notified the DPRK of their ceaseless missile launches in the areas close to it.
The DPRK remains unchanged in its will to denuclearize the Korean Peninsula in a negotiated peaceful manner just as it committed itself in the September 19 joint statement of the six-party talks.
The latest missile launch exercises are quite irrelevant to the six-party talks.
The KPA will go on with missile launch exercises as part of its efforts to bolster deterrent for self-defence in the future, too.
The DPRK will have no option but to take stronger physical actions of other forms, should any other country dares take issue with the exercises and put pressure upon it.
North Korea’s I.C.B.M. It’s Time to Have Disarmament but the U.S. Must Go First with confidence building measures.
|Taepodong-2 ballistic missile (photo by Spacedaily.com)|
Due to the static and self-destructive nature of American foreign relations, the U.S. can only emphasise the need for the D.P.R.K. to suspend or cancel its ballistic missile programme. This is a programme the tiny nation has been working on perhaps since the 1970s. It is an integral part of their military culture and strivings for both national security and national honour. In that sense, its love of weaponry is like the United States. Our love of missiles, of Predator drones, of multi-fleet navies, of bunkerbusters. We name cities, build monuments, put on magazine covers, warriors and their weapons.
I wrote an article for Art in America, "The Atomic Museum," that chronicled the love of nukes as they were displayed in museums from California, to Los Alamos, to Wright-Patterson, to St. Louis's Forest Park. So we should not be surprised when little countries try to emulate the superpower: particularly those that feel threatened by American imperialist hegemony.
Yet the U.S. could easily defuse this crisis with North Korea. Simply agree to rejoin the A.B.M. treaty with Russia and abandon its maniacal and evil ballistic missile defence system at Ft. Greeley in Alaska and in California. I have outlined other suggestions in the posts beneath this one. I am convinced that the D.P.R.K. construes this emerging B.M.D. (ballistic missile defence) system as an effort to create a first-strike nuclear capability against it. That means the U.S. could launch nuclear weapons, destroy the little Korean country and not face a second-strike retaliatory launch. I concede the U.S. could do this now but would create unacceptable instability in terms of the Russian and Chinese nuclear deterrent. However, I am pretty sure the U.S. is not that concerned about the D.P.R.K.'s missile tests. It sees it as a chance to justify its own B.M.D. system–even though perhaps it is aimed more at China than North Korea.
Also the U.S. governing circles live only for power and mastery. They love war. They think their hypocrisy will fool the world. Point out the world's condemnation of the D.P.R.K. and yet are silent on their own aggressive, unjust war against Iraq despite global revulsion and protest. So until some nation or group of nations can contain the monstrosity of American miitary power and its deployment, the world may have few options other than the regrettable one of having nuclear armed states that can somehow prevent the U.S. from invading and bombing countries throughtout the world. If a revolution were to happen in America, perhaps a new way of thinking would be possible. However for now, the world must strategise and devise methods and strategies to stop the U.S. from its crazed mission of global hegemony and frankly self-destruction. That is the state of America today and no nation in the world is as much a threat to international peace and security.
Ft Eustis is in Virginia and is involved in transportation and logistics management. I wonder if they have any thoughts about the Congressional majorities that tried to prevent flag desecration, spoke about supporting the troops, but sending them into combat without armoured Humvees. Of course it's not their sons and daughter who die for oil, neoconservative Zionists and vicious, rogue killers who call other states terrorist and axis of evil. Yet as I say repeatedly, I am glad when military personnel visit and as people know, I am quite willing to enage in dialogue with women and men who wear the uniform.
OrgName: Directorate of Information Management
Address: 667 Monroe Ave
City: Ft Eustis
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RTechName: Elias, Bill P
OrgTechName: Elias, Bill P
# ARIN WHOIS database, last updated 2006-07-05 19:10
# Enter ? for additional hints on searching ARIN's WHOIS database.
The Washington Post on their online edition described North Korea as a "rogue" nation. Using their front page as editorial page to insult a people and a nation is typical of the press in general and the prowar, fawning over politicians, "voice for America" if you will Washington Post.
North Korea does not want to be destroyed by the U.S. Understanding full well American action during the Korean War (1950-1953) and its proclamation of the country as part of the "Axis of Evil" in Mr Bush's 2002 State of the Union Address, it is gravely concerned that its security is threatened.
Efforts to portray North Korea as isolated from the international community are incorrect. It has good relations with China and Russia (although not as close as during the Cold War). Its diplomatic corps, according to independent press reports, is quite skilled and adept. It displays diplomatic niceties to nations ranging from Iceland to Venezuela. New leaders receive congratulatory letters etc. Visiting scholars such as Professor Government Emeritus Robert A. Scalapino of the University of California, Berkeley and his party arrived there on July 4, 2006.
The D.P.R.K. for several years has attempted to establish direct bilateral negotiations with the United States. The latter has refused although it has been willing and is a party to the six-nation unilateral nuclear disarmament talks that have been off and on for almost a decade. These include China, Russia, D.P.R.K., South Korea, Japan and the U.S. My hunch is the U.S. does not wish to engage in direct talks with the North because it seeks no resolution of the conflict other than eventual disarmament of the D.P.R.K.
If the U.S. were to resolve its differences with the D.P.R.K. there might be increased pressure to reduce or eliminate its obscene and destablilising deployment of about 85,000 troops in Japan and South Korea. While they are there ostensibly to contain China, they are there to project American power in Northeast Asia; a region which the U.S. has little historical or legitimate geopolitical interests.
While it is regrettable that North Korea even needs missiles in a world wracked by war, it is not violating any international treaty that I am aware of and is not testing armed weapons that are a threat to any third country. The weapons do not carry explosive warheads and certainly are no threat to the United States.
Also, it is typical of the double standard that Israeli missiles fired into Palestinian civilian areas, knocking out electricity and even power in hospitals, is praised and honoured by the U.S. while the D.P.R.K. which occupies NO foreign country such as Israel and the U.S. and is NOT engaged in any war, is portrayed as reckless, Stalinist, "rogue," and "evil." I think the record of diplomatic and international behaviour between the D.P.R.K. and the U.S. would reveal a not unfavourable outcome in terms of North Korea being less a threat to international peace and security.
The firing of Scud missiles which are short range at best is at most a provocation and a lesson of what happens when the U.S. refuses to engage in serious, robust diplomacy with a nation with legitimate security interests. The U.S. wants to portray these missile tests as a threat to the region and not merely to America. However, unlike September 11, the days in which the international community shows concerns over American vital interests are over. Remarkably, a war in Iraq that was construed beforehand as effortless and righteous in replacing Saddam, has shown the world America's true colours. The world simply does not take seriously any longer U.S. concerns over international stability since it is the principle threat to global peace and security.
The Democratic People's Republic of Korea missile launches can be blamed in part on the United States. The latter has refused to conduct bilateral negotiations with the D.P.R.K. despite repeated entreaties from North Korea. Yes there are six nation talks but these have not proven to be successful in either stemming the D.P.R.K.s nuclear ambitions or reducing tension on the Korean Peninsula.
I think it is comical that the U.S. should expend so much diplomatic energy in preventing a test that North Korea sees as purely defencive to prevent what it fears is an ultimate American attack, and the U.S. virtually abandoning any diplomatic effort to conduct talks with North Korea.
Taepodong 2 is purportedly a long-range, two-stage missile that might hit the western fringes of the U.S. The D.P.R.K. has clearly not weaponised this I.C.B.M. and obviously was not going to fire a single nuclear weapon against the U.S. The U.S. knew this and in trying to portray itself as vulnerable against a tiny, poor, reclusive nation is typical of an aggressor nation attempting to portray those who do not wish to be subject to its imperium as dangerous and destablilising.
Firing seven missiles on July 4 shortly after the U.S. military-space colonisation launch of Discovery is hardly coincidental. It was intended to send a message to the U.S. that it also has ballistic technology; that it should not be labeled an Axis of Evil; that is has legitimate security concerns that should be negotiated.
I do not approve of the D.P.R.K. leaving the Non-proliferation Treaty Regime nor the U.S. abrogating the A.B.M. treaty.
I do not approve of the D.P.R.K. breaking a 1999 self-imposed missile-test moratorium and yet the U.S. tests long-range missiles and so there is a certain hypocrisy.
I doubt if the D.P.R.K. has weaponised nuclear warheads on rockets. I also doubt if the D.P.R.K. has strategic aircraft that can carry gravity nuclear bombs more than a few thousand kilometers. I am also not convinced it has nuclear weapons, despite its claims of being a nuclear power. In any case, it clearly has nuclear fissile material in some stage of development which is even more of a reason for the U.S. to stop its campaign of isolation, sanctions-contemplation, and trying to suppress Korean weapon's modernisation. This has to be resolved through means other than coercive diplomacy.
The U.S. should without hesitation enter into bilateral talks with the following objectives:
1) A non-aggression treaty with North Korea.
2) Removal of all U.S. combat forces (37,000 or so) from south of the 38th parallel in South Korea.
3) A phased withdrawal over a ten year period of the roughly 45,000 troops in Japan.
4) D.P.R.K. would accept full safeguards from the I.A.E.A. (International Atomic Energy Agency) and rejoin the N.P.T. (Nuclear Non-proliferation Treaty.)
5) D.P.R.K. would be given significant economic assistance and would also sign a non-aggression treaty with Japan, its erstwhile enemy from the late war (WWII).
6) A final peace treaty ending the Korean War with full diplomatic relations between the South and the North.
This is my letter in July 4, 2006 edition of Gulf News, United Arab Emirates.
Israel's war crime
Israel's response to the capture of Corporal Gilad Shalit is immoral and inhumane. Destroying bridges, arresting government officials and plunging an urban population into darkness should spark international outrage.
It is legal to capture an enemy soldier and detain him under the provisions of the 1949 Geneva Convention.
Shalit is no hostage, but was captured on the battlefield in Israel in offensive operations against an occupying power.
All prisoners of war must be treated humanely and may be returned upon the termination of hostilities or through a prisoner exchange.
Engaging in collective punishment of Palestinians is a war crime.
From Dr P.N. Kirstein
The American revolution is hardly worth celebrating. It did not eliminate slavery; it did not expand democracy; it did not even indirectly lead to the empowerment of women.
The revolution was more of an early symptom of the violent nature of American life and culture wrapped in the bombast and disinformation of freedom. The colonies were not oppressed by the British. They were among the freest people in the world and had essentially self–governed themselves for 150 years. King George III was not an absolute monarch and the Declaration of Independence was less an accurate laundry list of supposed wrongs as it was an effort to manipulate Americans, sound familiar, into a needless war. The "revolution" changed very little except reduce some of the mercantile restrictions on the colonies and create an American economic elite that essentially replicated what the British had done.
Canada did not need a revolution to acquire its independence from the British Empire. Canada became a self-governing dominion in 1867 while retaining ties to the British crown. Its history while certainly oppressive in terms of indigenous peoples, was nevertheless not predicated on the use of force and violence. Canada historically has been freer than the US. It does not allow the death penalty. Homosexuals can marry, antiwar protestors may flee for refuge and health care is provided universally to its citizens. Its military forays while disturbingly escalating in Afghanistan have nevertheless been modest and usually defencive in nature. One could argue the means of acquiring nationhood has a certain permanence looking forward in terms of the use of force and mindless, unthinking nationalism.
This is one of the reasons Independence Day, July 4, is less an exercise in celebrating freedom than a despicable venting of mindless support for imperialism and the ruthtless use of force.
The Declaration of Independence was a racist, unseemly document that was a justification for genocide:
"He (King George II) has excited domestic Insurrections among us, and has endeavoured to bring on the Inhabitants of our Frontiers, the merciless Indian Savages, whose known Rule of Warfare, is an undistinguished Destruction, of all Ages, Sexes and Conditions."
Considering what this nation has done from Dresden, to Hiroshima, to No Gun Ri, to My Lai, to Christmas Bombing, to Falluja, to Hamdaniyah, it is remarkable that this notion of American exceptionalism and superiority in terms of following the laws of war, can be traced to the Declaration of Independence. One can substitute Japanese civilians, German urban residents, Vietnamese, Muslims, Koreans who were burned and bombed and killed by the millions as they were considered "merciless savages, gooks, Jihadists, Japs, Huns, terrorists." What we see is a continuation, since Jefferson's writing of the declaration, of mass murder against alleged subhumans–almost always non-white with the exception of German civilians–justified as a result of supposed American racial superiority and love of democracy. It is an illusion that only war can sustain the latter, when it is war which is its greatest threat.
Note the efforts by irresponsible, cynical politicans including 66 U.S. Senators, such as Senator Dianne Feinstein, Democrat of California, to punish, suppress and criminalise flag desecration. What democracy is this? Does one think the Axis of Evil, with or without Iraq, would allow citizens to desecrate a flag?
Democrratic People's Republic of Korea–Leader called "pygmy" by racist president of the United States.
Iran Ruthless U.S. demands abrogation of nuclear-weapons programme, denied by Iran, but not a word of criticism of Israel's nuclear deterrent. Racist hypocrisy.
Cuba One of the leading providers of health care and universal education in Latin America. U.S. embargo, condemned by late-Pope John Paul II, typical of a ruthless, arrogant, baby-killing superpower without shame or conscience.
This image is from her 1972 peace trip to Hanoi to give aid and comfort to the vulnerable children and women dying from American bombardment. I posted an earlier encomium on this hero’s momentous 1972 wartime save-the-children mission to Hanoi, North Vietnam. This will be remembered as one of the greatest moments in which a celebrity contributed to ending a war, saving innocent Vietnamese from cowardly Air Force strategic bombing and showing the world that not all Americans are supportive of patriotic crusades for capitalism and world domination.
If you are a veteran or active duty, you should honour her and recognise her importance in trying to end a war and save lives. Who today will speak to Osama bin Laden who has offered frequently to negotiate with the European Union and the US? Who today would have the courage to go and directly speak to our adversaries? The criminals in our government who are directly responsible for the needless deaths of 3,000 US military personnel must be stopped, and someone, like a Jane Fonda, reach across the bridges of hate and war and seek peace and reconciliation. Jane Fonda is one of the great figures of the 20th Century in terms of private citizen contributing to the public good. Who today would take her place in this current war for oil, geostrategic penetration and radical Zionism?
This was Treblinka in Poland during World War II. It's beginning to appear that the U.S. has a role model in incarceration and mistreatment of detainees. Americans are supposed to worship and pray to the flag? I don't think so.
|Abasin, Said||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Khan o Khel, Afghanistan|
|Abulwance, Yamatolah||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Achezkai, Haji Mohammed Khan||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Kabul, Afghanistan|
|Adam Gul, Ataullah||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Khushawa, Afghanistan|
|Ahmad, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||52||Roy E Sang, Afghanistan|
|Ahmad, Noor||Afghanistan||Yes||33||Moqur, Afghanistan|
|Ahmed, Feda||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Kandahar, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Ahmed, Shabir||Afghanistan||No||35||Badakhshan, Afghanistan|
|Akhbar, Mohammad||Afghanistan||Yes||50||Ghowr Band, Afghanistan|
|Akhtar Mohammed, Rostum||Afghanistan||Yes||26||Musa Qala, Afghanistan|
|Al Ansari, Faris Muslim||Afghanistan||No||22||Mukala, Yemen|
|Al Kunduzi, Umar Abdullah||Afghanistan||No||27||Konduz, Afghanistan|
|Alikhan, Mahngur||Afghanistan||Yes||48||Gomal, Pakistan|
|Alikozi, Amanullah||Afghanistan||Yes||31||Deh Raud, Afghanistan|
|Aliza, Abdul Rauf||Afghanistan||No||25||Azan Village, Afghanistan|
|Alizai, Nematullah Sahib-Khan||Afghanistan||Yes||48||Azan, Afghanistan|
|Allah, Noor||Afghanistan||Yes||35||Uruzgan, Afghanistan|
|Aman||Afghanistan||No||49||Malik Village Kardez, Afghanistan|
|Andarr, Abdul Al-Hameed Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||39||Zormat, Afghanistan|
|Asekzai, Azizullah||Afghanistan||Yes||26||Karez, Afghanistan|
|Aslaam, Noor||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Warna, Pakistan|
|Azimullah||Afghanistan||No||24||North Waziristan, Pakistan|
|Badr, Badruzzan||Afghanistan||Yes||36||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Bagi, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||34||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Baqi, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||64||Tark Itmak, Afghanistan|
|Barak, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Surgay, Afghanistan|
|Barakzai, Jon Mohammad||Afghanistan||Yes||39||Sarwan Qala, Afghanistan|
|Bismaullah, Fnu 2||Afghanistan||Yes||Unknown||Baghran, Afghanistan|
|Bismillah 2, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||38||Pirwan Siagird, Afghanistan|
|Bismullah, Haji||Afghanistan||No||27||Musa Qala, Afghanistan|
|Bullar, Mohi||Afghanistan||No||25||Urezgon, Afghanistan|
|Chaman, Gul||Afghanistan||No||43||Osman, Hazro, Logar, Afghanistan|
|Dad, Khudai||Afghanistan||No||49||Tarak, Afghanistan|
|Daoud, Mohamman||Afghanistan||No||27||Emam Saheb, Afghanistan|
|Darwaish, Naibullah||Afghanistan||Yes||39||Jalazai, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Din, Juma||Afghanistan||No||33||Alinghan, Afghanistan|
|Edmondada, Abdullah||Afghanistan||Yes||46||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Ehssanullah||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Sarwan Qala, Afghanistan|
|Esmatulla, Fnu||Afghanistan||No||29||Dekundie, Afghanistan|
|Esmhatulla, Qari||Afghanistan||No||22||Ramsha, Pakistan|
|Far Huddine, Bar||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Tora Oba, Afghanistan|
|Farhad, Din Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||30||Konduz, Afghanistan|
|Farouq, Mohammed Nayim||Afghanistan||Yes||46||Zatoon Kahil, Afghanistan|
|Fazl, Mullah Mohammad||Afghanistan||No||39||Charchno, Afghanistan|
|Ghafaar, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||48||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Ghafour, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||44||Pattia Province, Afghanistan|
|Ghafour, Shai Jahn||Afghanistan||Yes||37||Karabagh, Afghanistan|
|Ghalib, Haji||Afghanistan||No||43||Nangarhar, Afghanistan|
|Ghani, Abdul 2||Afghanistan||No||23||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Ghani, Nabu Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||54||Shishawa, Afghanistan|
|Ghofoor, Abdullah||Afghanistan||Yes||35||Keshai, Afghanistan|
|Ghul, Wazir Zalim||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Gul, Awal||Afghanistan||No||44||Sawati Ghundi|
|Gul, Dawd||Afghanistan||No||26||Zedana, Afghanistan|
|Gul, Janat||Afghanistan||No||33||Sarpolad, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Gul, Khi Ali||Afghanistan||No||43||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Gul, Mohammad||Afghanistan||Yes||44||Zamikhel, Afghanistan|
|Gul Ghaman, Nasser||Afghanistan||No||26||Manikhel, Afghanistan|
|Hamdullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||32||Kushki Nakod, Afghanistan|
|Hamidullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||26||Konduz, Afghanistan|
|Hanan, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||48||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Hashim, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||30||Qandahar, Afghanistan|
|Hekmat, Abdullah||Afghanistan||No||34||Akhcha, Afghanistan|
|Hezbullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||25||Miran Shah, Pakistan|
|Ismail, Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||22||Dourbeni Village, Afghanistan|
|Jalil, Haji||Afghanistan||Yes||36||Bayanzai, Gereshk District, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Jan, Said Amir||Afghanistan||No||26||Koozbia, Afghanistan|
|Jan, Saida||Afghanistan||No||Unknown||Konar, Afghanistan|
|Jawad, Mohamed||Afghanistan||No||21||Miran Shah, Pakistan|
|Kabel, Mohamed||Afghanistan||Yes||43||Parvan Province, Afghanistan|
|Kadir, Khandan||Afghanistan||No||37||Safra-andarikhail, Afghanistan|
|Kahm, Abdul Rahman Abdullah Mohamed Juma||Afghanistan||No||37||Fara, Afghanistan|
|Kakar, Mohammed Raz-Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Khod, Afghanistan|
|Kandahari, Kako||Afghanistan||No||36||Ghulayie, Afghanistan|
|Karim, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Sangin, Afghanistan|
|Karim, Bostan||Afghanistan||No||36||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Khail, Hafizullah Shabaz||Afghanistan||No||60||Paktia, Afghanistan|
|Khairkhwa, Khirullah Said Wali||Afghanistan||No||39||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Abdullah||Afghanistan||No||50||Ghawchak, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Alif||Afghanistan||Yes||38||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Anwar||Afghanistan||No||39||Konar, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Ezat||Afghanistan||Yes||40||Sei, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Hazrat Sangin||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Lowal, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Hukumra||Afghanistan||Yes||32||Chenna Village, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Khan, Janan Taus||Afghanistan||Yes||25||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Juma||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Kona Charbolak, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Kakai||Afghanistan||No||35||Gardez, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Mohabet||Afghanistan||No||34||Alipoor, Pakistan|
|Khan, Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Shah Toria, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Osman||Afghanistan||Yes||54||Bermel, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Shardar||Afghanistan||No||24||Gardez, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Shawali||Afghanistan||No||43||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Khan, Swar||Afghanistan||No||36||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Khan, khan, haji||Afghanistan||No||71||Kabul, Afghanistan|
|Kuchi, Haji Niam||Afghanistan||Yes||66||Logar, Afghanistan|
|Layar, Sabit||Afghanistan||Yes||25||Sawali Khot, Afghanistan|
|Lnu, Sharifullah||Afghanistan||No||26||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Malang, Nassir||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Matin, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||41||Jowzjan, Afghanistan|
|Melma, Sabar Lal||Afghanistan||No||44||Darya-e-Pech, Afghanistan|
|Mirmuhammad, Sharghulab||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Brayiam, Afghanistan|
|Mohammad, Akhtiar||Afghanistan||No||53||Kundarkheil, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Akhtar||Afghanistan||No||36||Barogai, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Alif||Afghanistan||No||60||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Haji Faiz||Afghanistan||Yes||Unknown||Rasham Village, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Haji Wali||Afghanistan||No||40||Baghlan, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Mirza||Afghanistan||Yes||42||Gorband, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Rasool Shahwali Zair Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||28||Lowara, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Mohammed, Sultan||Afghanistan||Yes||30||Qal eh, Afghanistan|
|Mohammed, Wali||Afghanistan||Yes||42||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Muhammed, Peta||Afghanistan||Yes||21||Gardez, Afghanistan|
|Muhibullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||No||24||Shah Wali Koot, Afghanistan|
|Muslimdost, Abdul Rahim||Afghanistan||Yes||46||Nangarhar, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Must, Yarass Ali||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Unknown|
|Naserullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||No||26||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Nasim, Mohammad||Afghanistan||Yes||33||Shahidan, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Nasim, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||44||Pai Warzai, Afghanistan|
|Nasim, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||26||Megan, Afghanistan|
|Nasir, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||25||Kabul, Afghanistan|
|Nasir, Allah||Afghanistan||No||59||Zalahka, Afghanistan|
|Nasrat Yar, Hiztullah||Afghanistan||No||36||Surubee, Afghanistan|
|Nasrullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||No||27||Oruzgan, Afghanistan|
|Noor, Habib||Afghanistan||Yes||38||Mangal Village, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Noorallah, Haji||Afghanistan||No||35||Andkhoy, Afghanistan|
|Noorani, Abdul Rahman||Afghanistan||Yes||33||Afghanistan|
|Noori, Mullah Norullah||Afghanistan||No||39||Shajoie, Afghanistan|
|Omari, Mohammad Nabi||Afghanistan||No||38||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Peerzai, Qari Hasan Ulla||Afghanistan||No||29||Baghran, Afghanistan|
|Quasam, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||29||Bamian, Afghanistan|
|Qudus, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||18||Nadali, Afghanistan|
|Rahim, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||31||Sharshar, Afghanistan|
|Rahim, Mohamed||Afghanistan||No||Unknown||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Rahman, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||30||Haji Baras, Afghanistan|
|Rahman, Fizaulla||Afghanistan||No||28||Sancharak, Afghanistan|
|Rahman, Habib||Afghanistan||No||24||Mansaira, Pakistan|
|Rahman, Mahbub||Afghanistan||No||21||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Rahman, Murtazah Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||30||Nadali, Afghanistan|
|Rahman, Shed Abdur||Afghanistan||Yes||41||Pishin, Pakistan||Yes|
|Rahmatullah, Fnu||Afghanistan||Yes||25||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Rasool, Habib||Afghanistan||No||51||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Rasoul, Abdullah Gulam||Afghanistan||No||33||Hilmand, Afghanistan|
|Razak, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||48||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Razaq, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||35||Tashkent, Uzbekistan|
|Razzak, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||67||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Razzaq, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||42||Kadahal, Afghanistan|
|Ruhani, Gholam||Afghanistan||No||31||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Salaam, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||31||Birmal, Afghanistan|
|Samad, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||24||Zormat, Afghanistan|
|Sangaryar, Rahmatullah||Afghanistan||No||38||Oruzgan, Afghanistan|
|Sarajuddin, Abib||Afghanistan||No||64||Zamikhel, Afghanistan|
|Sargidene, Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Archasan, Afghanistan|
|Sarwar, Kari Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||28||Ashakay Village, Afghanistan|
|Sayed, Abdul Hadi Muhamed Rasul||Afghanistan||Yes||33||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Shah, Ali||Afghanistan||No||47||Gardez, Afghanistan|
|Shah, Nahir||Afghanistan||No||33||Kaplsa, Afghanistan|
|Shah, Qalandar||Afghanistan||Yes||33||Kandahar, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Shah, Said Mohammed Alim||Afghanistan||Yes||28||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Shah, Solaiman Dur Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Panjwaee, Afghanistan|
|Shah, Zakim||Afghanistan||Yes||23||Tora Oba, Afghanistan|
|Shaheen Shahwali Zair Mohammed, Naqeebyllah||Afghanistan||Yes||30||Khowst, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Shahzada, Haji||Afghanistan||Yes||47||Belanday, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Sharbat||Afghanistan||No||33||Khairo Village, Afghanistan|
|Sharif, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||30||Kalina, Afghanistan|
|Sohail, Mohammed Mustafa||Afghanistan||No||25||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Tahir, Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||31||Mirkhan Khail, Afghanistan|
|Torjan, Shaibjan||Afghanistan||No||29||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Tukhi, Aminullah Baryalai||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Heart, Afghanistan|
|Ullah, Amin||Afghanistan||No||50||Chogha, Afghanistan|
|Ullah, Asad||Afghanistan||Yes||18||Paktia, Afghanistan|
|Ullah, Faiz||Afghanistan||No||50||Bamian, Afghanistan|
|Ullah, Naqib||Afghanistan||Yes||18||Zargary Camp, Pakistan|
|Ullah, Noor Habib||Afghanistan||Yes||26||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Ullah, Shams||Afghanistan||No||20||Gulnoom Khan, Afghanistan|
|Waheed, Abdul||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Musa Qala, Afghanistan|
|Wakil, Haji Sahib Rohullah||Afghanistan||No||44||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Wali, Badshah||Afghanistan||Yes||29||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Walijan, Neyaz||Afghanistan||Yes||44||Khowst, Afghanistan|
|Wasiq, Abdul Haq||Afghanistan||No||35||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Wazir, Abdullah||Afghanistan||No||27||Sheikh Amir, Afghanistan|
|Wazir, Haji Mohammed||Afghanistan||Yes||63||Lashkargh City, Afghanistan|
|Wazir, Padsha||Afghanistan||Yes||34||Kundai, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Yacoub, Mohammed||Afghanistan||No||30||Khwazak, Afghanistan|
|Yaqub, Mohammed Yusif||Afghanistan||Yes||Unknown||Nimbrooz, Afghanistan|
|Yar, Kushky||Afghanistan||No||43||Lejay Village, Afghanistan|
|Yousef, Mohammed Haji||Afghanistan||Yes||39||Bermal, Afghanistan|
|Zaeef, Abdul Salam||Afghanistan||No||39||Kandahar, Afghanistan|
|Zahir, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||34||Hasarak, Afghanistan|
|Zahir, Mohommod||Afghanistan||No||53||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Zahor, Abdul||Afghanistan||No||42||Charikar, Afghanistan|
|Zaman, Gul||Afghanistan||No||35||Khowst, Afghanistan||Yes|
|Zaman, Khan||Afghanistan||Yes||44||Zani Khel, Afghanistan|
|Zumarikourt, Aziz Khan Ali Khan||Afghanistan||Yes||44||Mushkail, Afghanistan|
|Abdenour, Sameur||Algeria||No||33||Algiers, Algeria|
|Ait Idr, Mustafa||Algeria||No||36||Sidimhamed, Algeria|
|Al Hajj, Boudella||Algeria||No||41||Laghouat, Algeria|
|Al Qadir, Mohammed Abd Al||Algeria||No||30||Taot, Algeria|
|Ameur, Mammar||Algeria||No||48||L'aghouat, Algeria|
|Ameziane, Djamel Saiid Ali||Algeria||No||39||Al Jesera, Algeria|
|Barhoumi, Sufyian||Algeria||No||33||Algiers, Algeria|
|Bel Bacha, Ahmed Bin Saleh||Algeria||No||37||Algiers, Algeria|
|Belkacem, Bensayah||Algeria||No||44||Wargala, Algeria|
|Bin Hamlili, Adil Hadi Al Jazairi||Algeria||No||31||Oram, Algeria|
|Boucetta, Fethi||Algeria||No||43||Mostaganem, Egypt||Yes|
|Boumediene, Lakhdar||Algeria||No||40||Ain Soltgane Saeda, Algeria|
|Farhi, Saiid||Algeria||No||45||Churchelle, Algeria|
|Feghoul, Abdulli||Algeria||No||46||Tiaret, Algeria|
|Hadjarab, Nabil||Algeria||No||27||Aentaya, Algeria|
|Hamlily, Mustafa Ahmed||Algeria||No||47||Bashare, Algeria|
|Houari, Abdul Raham||Algeria||No||26||Algiers, Algeria|
|Husseini, Abdallah||Algeria||No||48||Algiers, Algeria|
|Huwari, Soufian Abar||Algeria||No||36||Ouran, Algeria|
|Lahmar, Sabir Mahfouz||Algeria||No||37||Constantine, Algeria|
|Naji, Aziz Abdul||Algeria||No||31||Batna, Algeria|
|Nechle, Mohammed||Algeria||No||38||Laghouat, Algeria|
|Said, Hassan Mujamma Rabai||Algeria||No||30||Oum el Bouaghi, Algeria|
|Sayab, Mutij Sadiz Ahmad||Algeria||No||30||Unknown|
|Zumiri, Hassan||Algeria||No||39||Algiers, Algeria|
|Habib, Mamdouh Ibrahim Ahmed||Australia||Yes||51||Alexandria, Egypt|
|Hicks, David Matthew||Australia||No||35||Adelaide, Australia|
|Tsiradzho, Poolad T||Azerbaijan||No||31||Baku, Azerbaijan|
|Al Balushi, Salah Abdul Rasul Ali Abdul Rahman||Bahrain||No||25||Muharraq, Bahrain|
|Al Dosari, Juma Mohammed Abdul Latif||Bahrain||No||33||Khabar, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Khalifa, Sheikh Salman Ebrahim Mohamed Ali||Bahrain||Yes||27||Rifah, Bahrain|
|Al Murbati, Issa Ali Abdullah||Bahrain||No||41||Manama, Bahrain|
|Al Noaimi, Abdullah||Bahrain||Yes||24||Manama, Bahrain|
|Al Wadi, Adil Kamil Abdullah||Bahrain||Yes||42||Muharak, Bahrain|
|Hashem, Mubarak Hussain Bin Abul||Bangladesh||No||28||Baria, Bangladesh|
|Sen, Mesut||Belgium||Yes||26||Brussels, Belgium|
|Zemmori, Mosa Zi||Belgium||Yes||28||Wilryk, Belgium|
|Khadr, Omar Ahmed||Canada||No||20||Toronto, Canada|
|Al Qarani, Muhammed Hamid||Chad||No||20||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Abbas, Yusef||China||No||26||Aksu, China|
|Abdul Rahman, Abdul Ghappar||China||No||33||Kucha, China|
|Abdulahat, Emam||China||No||29||Konashahar, China|
|Abdulghupur, Hajiakbar||China||No||32||Ghulja, China|
|Abdulhehim, Adel||China||Yes||32||Ghulja, China||Yes|
|Abdulqadirakhun, Abdullah||China||No||27||Xinjian, China|
|Abdurehim, Dawut||China||No||32||Ghulja, China|
|Adil, Ahmed||China||Yes||33||Kashkar, China||Yes|
|Anvar, Hassan||China||No||32||Urumchi, China|
|Ayub, Haji Mohammed||China||Yes||22||Toqquztash, China||Yes|
|Basit, Akhdar Qasem||China||Yes||33||Ghulja, China||Yes|
|Khalik, Saidullah||China||No||29||Ghulja, China|
|Mahmud, Arkin||China||No||42||Ghulja, China|
|Mahnut, Bahtiyar||China||No||30||Ghulja, China|
|Mamut, Abdul Helil||China||No||29||Kashkar, China|
|Mohamed, Ahmed||China||No||28||Artush, China|
|Mohammed, Nag||China||No||31||Khulga, China|
|Noori, Adel||China||No||27||Xing Xiang, China|
|Parhat, Hozaifa||China||No||35||Ghulja, China|
|Qassim, Abu Bakker||China||Yes||37||Ghulja, China||Yes|
|Razak, Abdul||China||No||Unknown||Atush, China|
|Tourson, Ahmad||China||No||35||Xinjiang, China|
|Abderrahmane, Slimane Hadj||Denmark||Yes||33||Roskilde, Denmark|
|Al Mishad, Sharif Fati Ali||Egypt||No||30||Shabin El Kom, Egypt|
|Al Sawah, Tariq Mahmoud Ahmed||Egypt||No||49||Alexandria, Egypt|
|Al-Waleeli, Fael Roda||Egypt||Yes||40||Mansura, Egypt|
|Algazzar, Adel Fattough Ali||Egypt||No||41||Cairo, Egypt|
|Allaithy, Sami Abdul Aziz Salim||Egypt||Yes||50||Shubrakass, Egypt||Yes|
|Salim, Ala Abdel Maqsud Muhammad||Egypt||No||39||Al-Bajoor, Egypt||Yes|
|Binyam, Mohammed Ahmed||Ethiopia||No||28||Addis Ababa, Ethiopia|
|Achab Kanouni, Imad||France||Yes||29||Casablanco, Morocco|
|Benchellali, Mourad||France||Yes||25||Venissieu, France|
|Khalid, Ridouane||France||Yes||39||Villenoble, France|
|Mustafa, Khaled Ben||France||Yes||34||Lyons, France|
|Patel, Ali Mustafa||France||Yes||44||Medina, Saudi Arabia||Yes|
|Sassi, Nizar||France||Yes||27||Lyons, France|
|Yadel, Brahim||France||Yes||35||Aubervilliers, France|
|Bamari, Bakhtiar||Iran||Yes||25||Damon, Iran|
|Kurd, Mohamed Anwar||Iran||Yes||27||Zahedan, Iran|
|Muhammed, Abdul Majid||Iran||No||27||Zahedan, Iran|
|Abdul Said, Hassan||Iraq||No||30||Basra, Iraq|
|Al Karim, Arkan Mohammad Ghafil||Iraq||No||30||Dekar, Iraq|
|Al Naely, Abbas Habid Rumi||Iraq||No||38||Al Amin, Iraq|
|Al Rawi, Bisher Amin Khalil||Iraq||No||37||Baghdad, Iraq|
|Al Tamimi, Haydar Jabbar Hafez||Iraq||No||33||Kute, Iraq|
|Mohhamed, Sohab Mahud||Iraq||No||25||Piboss, Iraq|
|Sadkhan, Jawad Jabber||Iraq||No||39||Diwaniya, Iraq|
|Tayeea, Ali Abdul Motalib Awayd Hassan Al||Iraq||No||Unknown||Baghdad, Iraq|
|Abdul Hamid, Hassan Khalil Mohamoud||Jordan||Yes||45||Amman, Jordan|
|Abdul Wahab Al Asmr, Khalid Mahomoud||Jordan||Yes||43||Irbid, Jordan||Yes|
|Ahmad, Osam Abdul Rahan||Jordan||Yes||30||Al-Zarqa, Jordan|
|Al Amrani, Ayman Mohammad Silman||Jordan||Yes||28||Muthalthal Ardha, Jordan|
|Al Husayn, Zaid Muhamamd Sa'Ad||Jordan||No||32||Amman, Jordan|
|Elbanna, Abdul Latif||Jordan||No||54||Jericho, Turkey|
|Kabir, Usama Hassan Ahmed Abu||Jordan||No||36||Al Rusayfa, Jordan|
|Suleyman, Ahmed Hassan Jamil||Jordan||No||45||Amman, Jordan|
|Abahanov, Yakub||Kazakhstan||No||Unknown||Semeya, Kazakhstan|
|Kerimbakiev, Abdulrahim||Kazakhstan||No||23||Semei, Kazakhstan|
|Magrupov, Abdullah Tohtasinovich||Kazakhstan||No||23||Semeya, Kazakhstan|
|Al Ajmi, Abdallah Saleh Ali||Kuwait||Yes||28||Almadi, Kuwait|
|Al Awda, Fouzi Khalid Abdullah||Kuwait||No||29||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Al Azmi, Sa Ad Madi Sa Ad||Kuwait||Yes||27||Doha, Kuwait|
|Al Dehani, Mohammad Finaytal||Kuwait||Yes||41||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Al Kandari, Faiz Mohammed Ahmed||Kuwait||No||31||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Al Mutayri, Khalid Abdullah Mishal Thamer||Kuwait||Yes||31||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Al Rabia, Fouad Mahoud Hasan||Kuwait||No||47||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Al Shamari, Abd Al Aziz Sayir||Kuwait||Yes||33||Al Fahahil, Kuwait|
|Al-Zamel, 'Adel Zamel 'Abd Al-Mahsen||Kuwait||Yes||43||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Amin, Omar Rajab||Kuwait||No||39||Kuwait City, Kuwait|
|Amtiri, Nasser Najiri||Kuwait||No||29||Mahwa, Kuwait|
|Kamel, Abdullah Kamel Abudallah||Kuwait||No||33||Hawalli, Kuwait|
|Diyab, Jihad Ahmed Mujstafa||Lebanon||No||35||Jedeta, Lebanon|
|Abdelrahan, Abdelrazak Ali||Libya||No||Unknown||Unknown|
|Abdelrahman, Abdelrazak Ali||Libya||No||36||Al Jilat, Libya|
|Abu Al Qusin, Abdul Rauf Omar Mohammed||Libya||No||41||Tripoli, Libya|
|Abu Bakr, Omar Khalifa Mohammed||Libya||No||34||Al Bayda, Libya|
|Al Futuri, Muhammad Abd Allah Mansur||Libya||No||38||Al Rimi, Yemen|
|Al Ghazzawi, Abdel Hamid Ibn Abdussalem Ibn Mifte||Libya||No||44||Tripoli, Libya|
|Ali Bakush, Ismael Ali Faraj||Libya||No||38||Al-Khumas, Libya|
|Bin Qumu, Abu Sufian Ibrahim Ahmed Hamuda||Libya||No||47||Darna, Libya|
|Deghayes, Omar Amer||Libya||No||37||Tripoli, Libya|
|Ghereby, Salem Abdul Salem||Libya||No||45||Zletan, Saudi Arabia|
|Sultan, Ashraf Salim Abd Al Salam||Libya||No||35||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Zeidan, Ibrahim Mahdy Achmed||Libya||No||30||Sorman, Libya|
|Fauzee, Ibrahim||Maldives||Yes||28||Thulhaadhoo, Maldives||Yes|
|Aziz, Ahmed Abdel||Mauritania||Yes||36||Atar, Mauritania|
|Mohammad, Mohammad Lameen Sidi||Mauritania||No||25||Zandeer, Niger|
|Slahi, Mohamedou Ould||Mauritania||No||36||Rosso, Mauritania|
|Ahmad, Abdullah Tabarak||Morocco||Yes||51||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Al Shakouri, Radwan||Morocco||Yes||34||Asafi, Morocco|
|Awzar, Mohamed Ibrahim||Morocco||Yes||27||Koreebja, Morocco|
|Ben Moujan, Muhammad||Morocco||No||25||Dar Bida, Morocco|
|Boujaadia, Said||Morocco||No||38||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Dergoul, Tarek||Morocco||Yes||29||Mile End, United Kingdom|
|Hassan, Muhammad Hussein Ali||Morocco||No||40||Selwan, Morocco|
|Ikassrin, Laacin||Morocco||No||34||Targist, Morocco|
|Lahassimi, Najib Mohammad||Morocco||Yes||28||Sattat, Morocco|
|Mizouz, Mohammed||Morocco||Yes||33||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Nasir, Abdul Latif||Morocco||No||41||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Rashidi, Ahmed||Morocco||No||40||Tangier, Morocco|
|Shakaran, Ibrahim Bin||Morocco||Yes||27||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Shokuri, Yunis Abdurrahman||Morocco||No||38||Asafi, Morocco|
|Souleimani Laalmai, Mohamad||Morocco||Yes||30||Casablanca, Morocco|
|Abas, Mohammad||Pakistan||Yes||Unknown||Village 426, Pakistan|
|Abu Rahman, Abdul Rabbani Abd Al Rahim||Pakistan||No||37||Unknown|
|Ahmad, Bashir||Pakistan||Yes||30||Chah Kote Wala, Pakistan|
|Ahmad, Sultan||Pakistan||Yes||22||Sargodha, Pakistan|
|Ahmed, Ali||Pakistan||Yes||24||Baluchistan, Pakistan|
|Ahmed, Saghir||Pakistan||Yes||31||Sargodha, Pakistan|
|Ahmed, Sar Faraz||Pakistan||Yes||40||Lahore, Pakistan|
|Akbar, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||33||Helmand, Afghanistan|
|Al-Deen, Jamal Muhammad||Pakistan / Bangladesh||Yes||39||Feni, Bangladesh|
|Ali, Said Saim||Pakistan||Yes||29||Karachi, Pakistan|
|Alikhel, Sha Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||25||Swaat, Pakistan|
|Amin, Aminulla||Pakistan||Yes||Unknown||Chaman, Pakistan|
|Ansar, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||25||Jalan Makhdoom, Pakistan|
|Ashraf, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||26||Kalaswala, Pakistan|
|Ayub, Haseeb||Pakistan||Yes||32||Budho, Pakistan|
|Ayubi, Salahodin||Pakistan||Yes||32||Lahore, Pakistan|
|Fazaldad, Fnu||Pakistan||No||24||Atian, Pakistan|
|Fiyatullah, Kay||Pakistan||Yes||23||Narmasperlay, Pakistan|
|Hafez, Khalil Rahman||Pakistan||No||22||Punjab, Pakistan|
|Hudin, Salah||Pakistan / Afghanistan||Yes||24||Jalalabad, Afghanistan|
|Ijaz, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||Unknown||Blonoval, Pakistan|
|Ilyas, Mohammad||Pakistan||Yes||64||Taman, Pakistan|
|Iqbal, Faik||Pakistan||Yes||24||Karachi, Pakistan|
|Iqbal, Zafar||Pakistan||Yes||23||Sambal, Pakistan|
|Irfan, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||24||Bahalwapur, Pakistan|
|Irfan, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||27||Punjab, Pakistan|
|Ishaq, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||23||Panjgoor, Pakistan|
|Khan, Bacha||Pakistan||Yes||34||Bajawor, Pakistan|
|Khan, Ejaz Ahmad||Pakistan||Yes||31||Mardan, Pakistan|
|Khan, Hamood Ullah||Pakistan||Yes||35||Hyberabad, Pakistan|
|Khan, Isa||Pakistan||Yes||31||Bannu, Pakistan|
|Khan, Mohammad Kashef||Pakistan||Yes||27||Karachi, Pakistan|
|Khan, Muhammed Ijaz||Pakistan||No||30||Kafilgarh, Pakistan|
|Khan, Tariq||Pakistan||Yes||28||Village 426, Pakistan|
|Khan, Tila Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||26||Wazierstan, Pakistan|
|Madni, Hafez Qari Mohamed Saad Iqbal||Pakistan||No||29||Pakistan|
|Manzu, Hafice Leqeat||Pakistan||Yes||29||Kanaval District, Pakistan|
|Mehmood, Majid||Pakistan||Yes||27||Bahawal District, Pakistan|
|Mohammad, Tarik||Pakistan||Yes||34||Kohat, Pakistan|
|Mohammed, Ali||Pakistan||Yes||54||Rahamibad, Pakistan|
|Mohhamed, Hanif||Pakistan||Yes||24||Adda Shenal, Pakistan|
|Mowla, Abdul||Pakistan||Yes||37||Malakan District, Pakistan|
|Nafeesi, Abdul Satar||Pakistan||Yes||35||Miachinu, Pakistan|
|Naseer, Munir Bin||Pakistan||Yes||28||Karachi, Pakistan|
|Omar, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||20||Larkana, Pakistan|
|Paracha, Saifullah||Pakistan||No||59||Mongwal, Pakistan|
|Rabbani, Mohammed Ahmad Ghulam||Pakistan||No||36||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Rafiq, Mohammed||Pakistan||No||26||Kabal, Pakistan|
|Raza, Abid||Pakistan||No||25||Digary Sindh, Pakistan|
|Raza, Mohammed Arshad||Pakistan||Yes||26||Bahawal Nagar, Pakistan|
|Raziq, Abdul||Pakistan||Yes||34||Kot Marakand, Pakistan|
|Sadiqi, Abdul Halim||Pakistan||No||38||Pakistan|
|Saeed, Hafiz Ihsan||Pakistan||Yes||28||Lahore, Pakistan|
|Safollah, Ghaser Zaban||Pakistan||Yes||27||Madanchak, Pakistan|
|Sanghir, Mohammad||Pakistan||Yes||54||Kohestan, Afghanistan|
|Sattar, Abdul||Pakistan||No||25||Bumb, Pakistan|
|Sayed, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||33||Abbotabad, Pakistan|
|Sultan, Zahid||Pakistan||Yes||25||Abdabot, Pakistan|
|Tariq, Mohammed||Pakistan||Yes||33||Alladand Dehry, Pakistan|
|Ul Haq, Israr||Pakistan||Yes||26||Topi, Pakistan|
|Ul Shah, Zia||Pakistan||No||30||Karachi, Pakistan|
|Ullah, Asad||Pakistan||Yes||25||Swahbi, Pakistan|
|Urayman, Sajin||Pakistan||Yes||22||Gujaranwala, Pakistan|
|Usman, Shabidzada||Pakistan||Yes||24||Malal, Pakistan|
|Wali, Jihan||Pakistan||Yes||39||Diir, Pakistan|
|Al Aasmi, Assem Matruq Mohammad||Palestine / Saudi Arabia||No||26||Khan Younis, Israel|
|Al Marri, Jaralla Saleh Mohammed Kahla||Qatar||No||33||Doha, Qatar|
|Akhmyarov, Rustam||Russia||Yes||27||Chelyabinsk, Russia|
|Gumarov, Ravil Shafeyavich||Russia||Yes||44||Gushva, Russia|
|Hassam, Zakirjan||Russia||No||32||Saratov, Russia||Yes|
|Ishmurat, Timur Ravilich||Russia||Yes||31||Azenakai, Russia|
|Kafkas, Abdullah D.||Russia||Yes||22||Prohladsk, Russia|
|Mingazov, Ravil||Russia||No||39||Bolsheretski, Russia|
|Odijev, Ruslan Anatolivich||Russia||Yes||33||Prolandnom, Russia|
|Sharipov, Almasm Rabilavich||Russia||Yes||35||Avzion, Russia|
|Vahitov, Aiat Nasimovich||Russia||Yes||29||Naberyozhnyj, Russia|
|Abd Al-Razaq, Abdallah Hamid Ibrahim Al-Sharikh||Saudi Arabia||No||22||Shaqara, Saudi Arabia|
|Abdel Aziz, Abdullah Muhammed||Saudi Arabia||No||39||Al Medina Menawa, Saudi Arabia|
|Ahmed, Abdul Rahman Uthman||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Ahmed Zaid Salim Zuhair||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Amri, Abd Al Rahman Moaza Zafer||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Arar, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Amri, Abdul Rahman Ma Ath Thafir||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Anazi, Sultan Sari Sayel||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Sakaka, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Atabi, Bijad Thif Allah||Saudi Arabia||No||35||Saajer, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Awfi, Mazin Salih Musaid||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Baddah, Abdul Aziz Abdul Rahman Abdul Aziz||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Quia, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Balushi, Salah Abdul Rasul Ali Abdul||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Barakat, Khalid Hassan Husayn||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Bawardi, Khalid Saud Abd Al Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Bedani, Abdul Khaled Ahmed Sahleh||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Taif, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Bidna, Sa Ad Ibraham Sa Ad||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Bihani, Tolfiq Nassar Ahmed||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Tabuk, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Darbi, Ahmed Muhammed Haza||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Dubaikey, Bessam Muhammed Saleh||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Qasim, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Farha, Said Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Bahir, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Fayfi, Jabir Jubran||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Fouzan, Fahd Muhammed Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Frih, Majed Hamad||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Ghatani, Khalid Malu Shia||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Al Arib, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harazi, Fahed||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Ghanim Abdul Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Khobar, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Majid Abdallah Husayn Muhammad Al Samluli||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Mohamed Atiq Awayd||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Mohammed Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Salim Suliman||Saudi Arabia||No||38||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Harbi, Tariqe Shallah Hassan||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Hataybi, Abdul Rahman Nashi Badi||Saudi Arabia||No||-7174||Dehman, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Hizani, Abd||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Riyahd, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Hubayshi, Khalid Sulaymanjaydh||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Jabri, Bandar Ahmad Mubarak||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Joudi, Majeed Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||39||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Juaid, Abdul Rahman Owaid Mohammad||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Juhani, Muhamad Naji Subhi||Saudi Arabia||No||39||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Jutayli, Fahd Salih Sulayman||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Burayada, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Kabi, Jamil Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Khaldi, Abdul Aziz Saad||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Khalif, Hani Saiid Mohammad||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Kurash, Muhammad Abd Al Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Mahayawi, Saud Dakhil Allah Muslih||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Malki, Saed Khatem||Saudi Arabia||No||37||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Matrafi, Abdallah Aiza||Saudi Arabia||No||42||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Morghi, Khalid Abdallah Abdel Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||36||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Mousa, Abdul Hakim Abdul Rahman Abduaziz||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Muri, Khalid Rashd Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Khafji, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Nasir, Abd Al Aziz Muhammad Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Nasir, Faizal Saha||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Nasir, Ibrahim Muhammed Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Noofayaee, Abdalaziz Kareem Salim||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Al Shafa, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Nurr, Anwar||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Toraif, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Nusayri, Adil Uqla Hassan||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Sakakah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Oshan, Saleh Abdall||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Otaibi, Nawaf Fahad||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qahtani, Abdullah Hamid||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qahtani, Jabir Hasan Muhamed||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qahtani, Jabran Said Wazar||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Tabuk, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qahtani, Muhammad Mani Ahmed Al Shal Lan||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Kharj, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qurayshi, Majid Aydha Muhammad||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Qurbi, Mohammed Mubarek Salah||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Khamees Musheet, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Rabiesh, Yusef Abdullah Saleh||Saudi Arabia||No||25||Al Khasim, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Rashid, Mesh Arsad||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Sana'a, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Rushaydan, Abdallah Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||No||39||Khobar, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Samiri, Bader Al Bakri||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Sehli, Ibrahim Daif Allah Neman||Saudi Arabia||No||41||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Shamaree, Zaban Thaaher Zaban||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Arar, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Sharakh, Abdulhadi Abdallah Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Sharbi, Ghassan Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Sharif, Fahd Umr Abd Al Majid||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Shihri, Yussef Mohammed Mubarak||Saudi Arabia||No||21||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Shimri, Maji Afas Radhi||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Kharj, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Shumrani, Mohammad Al Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Shurfa, Ohmed Ahmed Mahamoud||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Sulami, Yahya Samil Al Suwaymil||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Tabi, Mana Shaman Allabardi||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Al-Qarara, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Taibi, Rami Bin Said||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Tayabi, Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Halban, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Usaymi, Nayif Fahd Mutliq||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Utaybi, Abdullah Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Utaybi, Muhammad Surur Dakhilallah||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Qaisuma, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Uwaydha, Sultan Ahmed Dirdeer Musa||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Wafti, Abdullah Abd Al Mu'In||Saudi Arabia||No||40||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Wahab, Musa Abed||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zabe, Slah Muhamed Salih||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zaharni, Khalid Mohammed||Saudi Arabia||Yes||34||Al Kharj, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zahrani, Muhammed Murdi Issa||Saudi Arabia||No||37||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zahrani, Said Ibrahim Ramzi||Saudi Arabia||No||25||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zahrani, Yasser Talal||Saudi Arabia||No||22||Yenbo, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Zayla, Muhammed Yahia Mosin||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Al-Shabani, Fahd Abdallah Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||Yes||24||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al-Shedoky, Mish'Al Muhammad Rashid||Saudi Arabia||Yes||24||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Alhabiri, Mishal Awad Sayaf||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Minawara, Saudi Arabia|
|Ali, Adnan Mohammed||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Ali Bin Attash, Hassan Mohammed||Saudi Arabia||No||21||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Amar, Abu||Saudi Arabia||No||29||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Ami, Shakir Abdurahim Mohamed||Saudi Arabia||No||38||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Arbaysh, Ibrahimj Sulayman Muhammad||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Al Brida, Saudi Arabia|
|Balkhair, Rashed Awad Khalaf||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Jurashi, Saudi Arabia|
|Barayan, Majid Al||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Bukhary, Abdul Hakim||Saudi Arabia||No||51||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Ghetan, Abdul Salam||Saudi Arabia||No||22||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Hamdi, Yasser||Saudi Arabia / USA||Yes||27||Baton Rouge, Louisiana|
|Hawsawi, Amran Baqur Mohammed||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Ta'if, Saudi Arabia|
|Humud Dakhil Humud Sa'Id Al-((Jad'An||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Ibrahim, Nayif Abdallah Ibrahim||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Il Bhawith, Zaid Binsallah Mohammed||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Qasim, Saudi Arabia|
|Jahdari, Ziad Said Farg||Saudi Arabia||No||27||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Jaid Al Khathami, Saleh Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||25||Dharan, Saudi Arabia|
|Khowlan, Abdul Rahman Mohammed Hussein||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Taif, Saudi Arabia|
|Makram, Murtadha Al Said||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Mohamed, Fahed Nasser||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Abaha, Saudi Arabia|
|Mohammed, Ali Muhammed Nasir||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Mohammed, Kahlid Saad||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Al Tabia, Saudi Arabia|
|Mohammed, Salman Saad Al Khadi||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Nur, Yusif Khalil Abdallah||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Qa Id, Rashid Abd Al Muslih Qa Id Al||Saudi Arabia||No||47||Sakahka, Saudi Arabia|
|Qahtani, Said Muhammad Husyan||Saudi Arabia||No||28||Khamees Mushail, Saudi Arabia|
|Qattaa, Mansoor Muhammed Ali||Saudi Arabia||No||24||Ta'if, Saudia Arabia|
|Sa Id Ali Jabir Al Khathim Al Shihri||Saudi Arabia||No||33||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Said, Salam Abdullah||Saudi Arabia||No||25||Tabokh, Saudi Arabia|
|Saleh Ganmi, Abdullah Muhammad||Saudi Arabia||No||32||Rabug, Saudi Arabia|
|Sebai, Mohammed Jayed||Saudi Arabia||No||23||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Sebaii, Abdel Hadi Mohammed Badan Al Sebaii||Saudi Arabia||No||35||El Kharg, Saudi Arabia|
|Shalabi, Abdul Rahman||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Shayban, Said Bezan Ashek||Saudi Arabia||No||25||Ta'iz, Saudi Arabia|
|Shili, Ibrahim Rushdan Brayk Al-||Saudi Arabia||Yes||25||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Subii, Nasir Maziyad Abdallah Al Qurayshi Al||Saudi Arabia||No||36||Kasim, Saudi Arabia|
|Sultan, Faha||Saudi Arabia||No||34||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Thani, Abdallah Faris Al Unazi||Saudi Arabia||No||26||Saudi Arabia|
|Turki Mash Awi Zayid Al Asiri||Saudi Arabia||No||31||Taboq, Saudi Arabia|
|Turkistani, Sadik Ahmad||Saudi Arabia||Yes||Unknown||Taif, Saudi Arabia||Yes|
|Umar, Ibrahim Umar Ali Al-||Saudi Arabia||Yes||23||Al Qaseem, Saudi Arabia|
|Uwaydah, Rashid Awad Rashid Al||Saudi Arabia||No||30||Sakaka, Saudi Arabia|
|Wasim||Saudi Arabia||No||43||Al Jauf, Saudi Arabia|
|Zahrani, Fawaz Abd Al-Aziz Al-||Saudi Arabia||Yes||28||Medina, Saudi Arabia|
|Abdallah, Muhamed Hussein||Somalia||No||23||Boor'o, Somalia|
|Barre, Mohammed Sulaymon||Somalia||No||42||Burco, Somalia|
|Ahmad, Ahmad Abd Al Rahman||Spain||Yes||32||Cueta, Spain|
|Al Amir Mahmoud, Amir Yakoub Mohammed||Sudan||No||35||Omdurman, Sudan|
|Al Hajj, Sami Mohy El Din Muhammed||Sudan||No||37||Khartoum, Sudan|
|Al Hassan, Mustafa Ibrahim Mustafa||Sudan||No||49||Al-Manakil, Sudan|
|Al Qosi, Ibrahim Ahmed Mahmoud||Sudan||No||46||Khartoum, Sudan|
|Ali, Walid Mohammad Haj Mohammad||Sudan||No||32||Donkhallah, Sudan|
|Bani Amir, Salim Mahmoud Adem Mohammed||Sudan||No||48||Kasala, Sudan|
|Gadallah, Hammad Ali Amno||Sudan||Yes||37||Duba, Sudan||Yes|
|Hassan, Adel||Sudan||No||48||Port Sudan, Sudan|
|Idris, Ibrahim Othman Ibrahim||Sudan / Yemen||No||45||Hathramuut, Yemen|
|Mahjoub, Muhammed Al Ghazali Babaker||Sudan||Yes||33||Um Durman, Sudan|
|Muhammaed, Noor Uthman||Sudan||No||Unknown||Kasala, Sudan|
|Raheem, Al Rachid Hasan Ahmad Abdul||Sudan||Yes||41||Al-Ubayyid, Sudan|
|Ghezali, Mehdi Mohammad||Sweden||Yes||27||Stockholm, Sweden|
|Ahjam, Ahmed Adnan||Syria||No||29||Halab, Syria|
|Al Ali, Mahmud Salem Horan Mohammed Mutlak||Syria||No||32||Doha, Syria|
|Al Henali, Menhal||Syria||Yes||43||Darna, Syria|
|Dokhan, Moammar Badawi||Syria||No||34||Damascus, Syria|
|Faraj, Abd Al Hadio Omar Mahmoud||Syria||No||25||Hama, Syria|
|Janko, Abd Al Rahim Abdul Rassak||Syria||No||28||Al Qamashil, Syria|
|Khantumani, Abd Al Nasir Mohammed Abd Al Qadir||Syria||No||46||Halab, Syria|
|Khantumani, Muhammad Abd Al Nasir Muhammad||Syria||No||24||Halab, Syria|
|Mouhammad, Maasoum Abdah||Syria||No||34||Al Qameshle, Syria|
|Shaaban, Ali Husein||Syria||No||24||Utaiba, Syria|
|Abdulayev, Omar Hamzayavich||Tajikistan||No||28||Dushanbe, Tajikistan|
|Fazrollah, Mehrabanb||Tajikistan||No||44||Pyandj, Tajikistan|
|Ghafar Homarovich, Shirinov||Tajikistan||Yes||32||Dushanbe, Tajikistan|
|Homaro, Moyuballah||Tajikistan||Yes||26||Alisurkhan, Tajikistan|
|Irgashive, Abdul Karim||Tajikistan||Yes||41||Dushanbe, Tajikistan|
|Jan, Jumma||Tajikistan||No||28||Kurgantapa, Tajikistan|
|Lnu, Sadee Eideov||Tajikistan||Yes||53||Kamsamulabad Reyhan, Tajikista|
|Mazharudin, Fnu||Tajikistan||Yes||27||Pajpai, Pakistan|
|Nabied, Yusef||Tajikistan||Yes||43||Isfara, Tajikistan|
|Salehove, Maroof Saleemovich||Tajikistan||No||28||Dushanbe, Tajikistan|
|Sharipov, Rukniddin Fayziddinovich||Tajikistan||No||33||Lenenabad, Tajikistan|
|Vakhidov , Sobit Abdumukit Valikhonovich||Tajikistan||No||37||Itsfaratz, Tajikistan|
|Abdallah, Sayf Bin||Tunisia||No||33||Menzil, Tunisia|
|Al Hami, Rafiq Bin Bashir Bin Jalud||Tunisia||No||37||Omaron, Tunisia|
|Al Yazidi, Ridah Bin Saleh||Tunisia||No||41||Unfidel, Tunisia|
|Bin Hadiddi, Abdul Haddi||Tunisia||No||37||Bir'Alash, Tunisia|
|Bin Hamida, Adil Mabrouk||Tunisia||No||36||Tunis, Tunisia|
|Hkiml, Adel Bin Ahmed Bin Ibrahim||Tunisia||No||41||Bin Aroes, Tunisia|
|Lagha, Lufti Bin Swei||Tunisia||No||38||Tunis, Tunisia|
|Nasseri, Riyad Bil Mohammmed Tahir||Tunisia||No||40||Gafsa, Tunisia|
|Omar, Abdullah Bin||Tunisia||No||50||Massoulta, Tunisia|
|Ourgy, Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess||Tunisia||No||41||Tunis, Tunisia|
|Rahman, Mohammed Abdul||Tunisia||No||41||Tunis, Tunisia|
|Sliti, Hisham Bin Ali Bin Amor||Tunisia||No||40||Hamam Lif, Tunisia|
|Celik Gogus, Yuksel||Turkey||Yes||39||Karasu Village, Sakara City, Turkey|
|Karnaz, Murat||Turkey||No||24||Bremen, Germany|
|Mart, Mahmud Nuri||Turkey||Yes||35||Agri, Turkey|
|Sen, Ibrahim Shafir||Turkey||Yes||26||Van, Turkey|
|Uyar, Salih||Turkey||Yes||25||Kojaeli, Turkey||Yes|
|Turkash, Emdash Abdullah||Turkmenistan||Yes||65||Ghazni, Afghanistan|
|Kiyemba, Jamal Abdullah||Uganda||Yes||27||Bunamwaya, Uganda|
United Arab Emirates
|Abd Al Sattar, Muieen A Deen Jamal A Deen Abd Al Fusal||United Arab Emirates||No||31||Dubai, United Arab Emirates|
|Alhamiri, Abdulah||United Arab Emirates||No||27||Alan, United Arab Emirates|
|Abassi, Feroz Ali||United Kingdom||Yes||27||Entebbe, Uganda|
|Ahmed, Rhuhel||United Kingdom||Yes||25||Birmingham, United Kingdom|
|Al Harith, Jamal Malik||United Kingdom||Yes||40||Manchester, United Kingdom|
|Begg, Moazzan||United Kingdom||Yes||38||Birmingham, United Kingdom|
|Belmar, Richard Dean||United Kingdom||Yes||27||London, United Kingdom|
|Iqbal, Asif||United Kingdom||Yes||25||West Bromwich, United Kingdom|
|Mubanga, Martin John||United Kingdom||Yes||34||Lusaka, Zambia|
|Rasul, Shafiq||United Kingdom||Yes||33||Dudley, England|
|Adam, Mohammed Sadiq||Uzbekistan||Yes||33||Konduz, Afghanistan|
|Batayev, Ilkham Turdbyavich||Uzbekistan||No||33||Abaye, Kazakhstan|
|Hamidullah, Ali Sher||Uzbekistan||No||32||Tashkent, Uzbekistan|
|Hamiduva, Shakhrukh||Uzbekistan||No||23||Kokan, Uzbekistan|
|Jamaludinovich, Abu Bakir||Uzbekistan||No||32||Chartakh, Uzbekistan|
|Kasimbekov, Kamalludin||Uzbekistan||No||29||Tashkent, Uzbekistan|
|Khan, Abdullah Mohammad||Uzbekistan||No||34||Faryab, Afghanistan|
|Al Quwari, Mahrar Rafat||West Bank||No||41||Gaza|
|Hussein, Abdul Qadir Yousef||West Bank||No||53||Jenin, West Bank|
|Tahamuttan, Mohammed Abdullah||West Bank||No||27||Burka, West Bank|
|Abd Al Mujahid, Mahmoud Abd Al Aziz||Yemen||No||29||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Abd Al Rahman Abd, Allal Ab Aljallil||Yemen||No||31||Aluday, Yemen|
|Abd Al Wahab, Abd Al Malik||Yemen||No||27||Ibb, Yemen|
|Abu Ghanim, Mohammed Rajab Sadiq||Yemen||No||31||Sanaa, Yemen|
|Ahmad, Majid Mahmud Abdu||Yemen||No||26||Burayqah, Yemen|
|Ahmed, Abdul Rahman||Yemen||No||27||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Ahmed, Ali Abdullah||Yemen||No||29||Ib, Yemen|
|Ahmed, Fahmi Abdullah||Yemen||No||29||Debab, Yemen|
|Ahmed, Faruq Ali||Yemen||No||23||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Ahmed, Fayad Yahya||Yemen||No||29||Aden, Yemen|
|Al Alawi, Muaz Hamza Ahmad||Yemen||No||29||Bajor, Yemen|
|Al Ansi, Muhammad Ahmad Abdallah||Yemen||No||31||Sanaa, Yemen|
|Al Asadi, Mohammed Ahmed Ali||Yemen||No||27||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Al Bihani, Ghaleb Nassar||Yemen||No||26||Tabokh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Busayss, Adil Said Al Haj Obeid||Yemen||No||33||Aden, Yemen|
|Al Dhuby, Khalid Mohammed Salih||Yemen||No||25||Taif, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Edah, Mohammed Ahmad Said||Yemen||No||44||Hay al-Turbawi Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Al Hamiri, Mohammed Abdullah||Yemen||No||24||Hudaydah, Yemen|
|Al Hanashi, Mohammad Ahmed Abdullah Saleh||Yemen||Yes||28||Al Habrub, Yemen|
|Al Hikimi, Ahmed Umar Abdullah||Yemen||No||34||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Al Hilal, Abdul Al Salam||Yemen||No||38||Unknown|
|Al Jayfi, Issam Hamid Al Bin Ali||Yemen||No||27||Sada, Yemen|
|Al Kazimi, Sanad Yislam||Yemen||No||36||Unknown|
|Al Khalaqi, Asim Thahit Abdullah||Yemen||No||38||Riyadh, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Madoonee, Musab Omar Ali||Yemen||No||26||Al-Hudida, Yemen|
|Al Marwalah, Bashir Nasir Ali||Yemen||No||27||Al-Haymah, Yemen|
|Al Maythali, Ha Il Aziz Ahmed||Yemen||No||29||Zemar, Yemen|
|Al Mudhaffari, Abdel Qadir Hussein||Yemen||No||30||Al Bayda, Yemen|
|Al Nahdi, Sulaiman Awath Sulaiman Bin Ageel||Yemen||No||32||Al Mukalla, Yemen|
|Al Omairah, Othman Ahmed Othman||Yemen||No||33||Shabwa, Yemen|
|Al Qadasi, Khalid Abd Jal Jabbar Muhammad Juthman||Yemen||No||38||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Al Qurashi, Sabri Mohammed Ebrahim||Yemen||No||36||Hudaydah, Yemen|
|Al Radai, Riyad Atiq Ali Abdu Al Haj||Yemen||No||Unknown||Taez, Yemen|
|Al Rahizi, Ali Ahmad Muhammad||Yemen||No||27||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Al Rammah, Omar Mohammed Ali||Yemen||No||31||Al Beitha, Yemen|
|Al Rimi, Ali Yahya Mahdi||Yemen||No||23||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Al Sabri, Mashur Abdallah Muqbil Ahmed||Yemen||No||28||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Al Saleh, Abdul||Yemen||No||27||Muqela, Yemen|
|Al Sani, Fahmi Salem Said||Yemen||No||29||Mikala, Yemen|
|Al Shamyri, Mustafa Abdul Qawi Abdul Aziz||Yemen||No||28||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Al Sharabi, Zuhail Abdo Anam Said||Yemen||No||29||Taiz, Yemen|
|Al Shulan, Hani Abdul Muslih||Yemen||No||27||Ibb, Yemen|
|Al Suadi, Abdul Aziz Abdullah Ali||Yemen||No||32||Milhan, Yemen|
|Al Tays, Ali Husayn Abdullah||Yemen||No||29||Sada, Yemen|
|Al Wady, Hamoud Abdullah Hamoud Hassan||Yemen||No||41||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Al Warafi, Muktar Yahya Najee||Yemen||No||32||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Al Yafi, Al Khadr Abdallah Muhammed||Yemen||No||36||Lawdar, Yemen|
|Al Zuba, Saleh Mohamed||Yemen||No||51||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Al-Marwa'I, Toufiq Saber Muhammad||Yemen||No||30||Al Dumaina, Yemen|
|Alahdal, Abu Bakr Ibn Ali Muhhammad||Yemen||No||27||Al Hudaydah, Yemen|
|Aleh, Ali Bin Ali||Yemen||No||23||Adem, Yemen|
|Awad, Jalal Salam Awad||Yemen||No||33||Al Muquala, Yemen|
|Awad, Waqas Mohammed Ali||Yemen||No||24||Aden, Yemen|
|Azani, Saad Masir Mukbl Al||Yemen||No||27||Al Reef, Yemen|
|Baada, Tarek Ali Abdullah Ahmed||Yemen||No||28||Shebwa, Yemen|
|Balzuhair, Shawki Awad||Yemen||No||25||Hadramout, Yemen|
|Basardah, Yasim Muhammed||Yemen||No||30||Shabua, Yemen|
|Batarfi, Ayman Saeed Abdullah||Yemen||No||36||Cairo, Egypt|
|Bin Atef, Mahmmoud Omar Mohammed||Yemen||No||26||Mecca, Saudi Arabia|
|Bin Salem, Muhhammad Said||Yemen||No||31||Hadramaut, Yemen|
|Bwazir, Mohammed Ali Abdullah||Yemen||No||26||Howra, Yemen|
|Ghazi, Fahed Abdullah Ahmad||Yemen||No||24||Bayt Ghazi, Yemen|
|Hadi, Salem Ahmed||Yemen||No||30||Hadramaut, Yemen|
|Haidel, Mohammed Ahmed Said||Yemen||No||28||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Hakim, Abdel Ghalib Ahmad||Yemen||No||27||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Hamdan, Salim Ahmed Salim||Yemen||No||36||Hadramout, Yemen|
|Hamdoun, Zahar Omar Hamis Bin||Yemen||No||27||Ash Shihr, Yemen|
|Hassan, Emad Abdalla||Yemen||No||27||Aden, Yemen|
|Hassen, Mohammed Mohammed||Yemen||No||23||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Hatim, Said Muhammed Salih||Yemen||No||30||Ibb, Yemen|
|Hintif, Fadil Husayn Salih||Yemen||No||37||Al Youf, Yemen|
|Ismail, Ali Hamza Ahmed Sulayman||Yemen||No||37||Hudaydah, Yemen|
|Ismail, Sadeq Muhammad Sa Id||Yemen||No||24||Jabal Haimain, Yemen|
|Ismail, Yasin Qasem Muhammad||Yemen||No||27||Ibb, Yemen|
|Jarabh, Saeed Ahmed Mohammed Abdullah Sarem||Yemen||No||30||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Khamsan, Karam Khamis Sayd||Yemen||Yes||37||Al Mahra, Yemen||Yes|
|Khnenah, Muhammed Ali Hussein||Yemen||No||Unknown||Ktaph, Yemen|
|Khusruf, Mohammed Nasir Yahya||Yemen||No||56||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Mahdi, Fawaz Naman Hamoud Abdullah||Yemen||No||26||The Shaira, Yemen|
|Mar'I, Jamal Muhammad 'Alawi||Yemen||No||Unknown||Dhamar, Yemen|
|Masud, Sharaf Ahmad Muhammad||Yemen||No||28||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Mohammed, Hussein Salem||Yemen||No||29||Aden, Yemen|
|Moqbel, Samir Naji Al Hasan||Yemen||No||29||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Moqbill, Muhsin Muhammad Musheen||Yemen||No||Unknown||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Muhammad, Abd Al Rahman Abdullah Ali||Yemen||No||24||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Nashir, Sa Id Salih Sa Id||Yemen||No||32||Habilain, Yemen|
|Nassir, Jamil Ahmed Said||Yemen||No||36||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Qader, Ahmed Abdul||Yemen||No||23||Sana'a, Yemen|
|Qader Idris, Idris Ahmed Abdu||Yemen||No||27||Rada, Yemen|
|Qasim, Khaled||Yemen||No||29||Themeir, Yemen|
|Qyati, Abdul Rahman Umir Al||Yemen||No||30||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Rabeii, Salman Yahya Hassan Mohammed||Yemen||No||27||Jedda, Saudi Arabia|
|Rahman, Abdul||Yemen||No||30||Hadramaut, Yemen|
|Said Kuman, Ahmed Yaslam||Yemen||No||25||Hathramout, Yemen|
|Salam, Mohammed Ahmed||Yemen||No||26||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Saleh, Ayoub Murshid Ali||Yemen||No||28||Usabee, Yemen|
|Saleh Naser, Abdul Rahman Mohamed||Yemen||No||26||Ma'rib, Yemen|
|Salem Al Zarnuki, Mohammed Ali||Yemen||No||Unknown||Husayneyah, Yemen|
|Salih, Abdul Al Razzaq Muhammad||Yemen||No||33||Al Gidd Al Hajjah, Yemen|
|Salih, Ali Mohsen||Yemen||No||26||Guban, Yemen|
|Shahir, Walid Mohammed||Yemen||Yes||27||Al Tawahi, Yemen|
|Sharqawi, Abdu Ali Al Haji||Yemen||No||32||Ta'iz, Saudi Arabia|
|Sulayman, Abdul Rahman Abdul Abu Ghityh||Yemen||No||27||Ta'iz, Yemen|
|Suleiman, Fayiz Ahmad Yahia||Yemen||No||32||Jeddah, Saudi Arabia|
|Tahar, Mohmmad Ahmad Ali||Yemen||No||26||Ib, Yemen|
|Uthman, Uthman Abdul Rahim Mohammed||Yemen||No||27||Aden, Yemen|
|Zaid, Walid Said Bin Said||Yemen||No||28||Ta'iz, Yemen|
Supreme Court Rules Bush Administration’s Fake Courts violated Geneva Convention at Guantánamo: Here Are Additional Violations.
The Supreme Court has ruled 5-3 in Hamdan v. Rumsfeld the Bush administration has violated the Geneva Convention and the Uniform Code of Military Justice in trying to implement war crimes trials at Guantánamo prison camp. Justice John Paul Stevens writing for the court said the proposed military-commission trbunals were illegal and would not be appropriate judicial venues for trial.
See additional violations of the Geneva Convention.
America has so blatantly and cynically violated the convention despite the Constitutional mandate that treaties are a component of the supreme law of the land. Rogue states tend to act like this and the U.S. has used the September 11 attacks as an excuse to act without restraint with methods and in a manner of its own choosing. As a result of this egregious flouting of its provisions, American POW are at even greater risk as we saw with the recent brutal murders of two soldiers that had been captured by the Iraqi resistance forces. If I were a soldier, I would be more concerned about my well-being if the adversary's POW were being mistreated.
First let's identify this magisterial document:
"Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War."
It was adopted on August 12, 1949 after months of deliberations in Geneva, Switzerland by the Diplomatic Conference for the Establishment of International Conventions for the Protection of Victims of War. It entered into force on October 21, 1950. This means on that date the High Contracting Parties (nation-states that agreed to the convention) were obligated to adhere to its components.
Article 3, Clause 1 (a) prohibits "violence to life and person, in particular murder of all kinds, mutilation, cruel treatment and torture."
This blog has chronicled repeated violations of this article. American military and intelligence personnel have savagely murdered, tortured and inflicted cruel treatment on both Iraqi, Afghani and third-country POW in support of the Iraq resistance or Taliban. Some refer to other conventions and documents that specify torture but the Geneva Convention is unambiguous in its proscription of such action.
Article 3, Clause 1 (C) prohibits "Outrages upon personal dignity, in particular, humiliating and degrading treatment."
The images of Abu Ghraib with dogs snapping, dogs growling, nude POW piled on pyramids, beatings and torture is what American stands for in its approach to war. Yes we want to believe that America wages war honourably but it does not. Of course some military personnel do so, but senior leadership either condones or avoids a serious retribution for violating the Geneva Convention. The Bush administration has even said it does not apply to those taken from the battlefield in Afghanistan and sent to the death camp at Guantánamo. It says it does not apply to those POW who are somewhere in the terrorist nation's extraordinary rendition Gulag throughout the world. Such is the cynical disregard for the fragile but heroic efforts of civilised nations to establish some limits to the rules of armed conflict.
Article 13 reiterates the need to protect the victims of war. "Prisoners of War must at all times be humanely treated. Any unlawful act…causing death or seriously endangering the health of a prisoner of war in its custody is prohibited."
An Iraqi general was murdered while under confinement; Iraqi POW have been thrown off bridges into rivers; some have been randomly shot after surrendering.
Article 13 of the "Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War" (1949) states: "Likewise, prisoners of war must at all times be protected, particularly against acts of violence or intimidation and against insults and public curiosity." In addition, "Measures of reprisal against prisoners of war are prohibited."
Examples from desecrating the Qur'an, to thousands of examples of verbal abuse are obvious. However, "public curiosity" is significant. This means a POW cannot be showcased, cannot presumably be photographed, interviewed or thier images released that are used as propaganda or that violate their privacy. POW cannot be displayed for spectators to see and visit. President Saddam Hussein, who certainly was the chief military official of Iraq, was photographed including the inside of his mouth when he was "examined" subsequent to his December 13, 2003 apprehension near Tikrit. Additional photographs of him in a disheveled appearance after his capture were released throughout the world. In 1979 the president became Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces and acquired Staff Field Marshal army rank. He clearly was a military person under the Geneva Convention and a POW; yet these photos were an egregious violation of international law and Article 13 proscription against "public curiosity" display.
Article 17. When one becomes a POW, they are only required to give their name, date of birth and "army regimental, personal or serial number." They do not have to reveal names, locations or identity of third parties. They do not have to reveal strategies and tactics. The U.S. has tortured POW who have withheld information at Camp Nama, Abu Ghraib and certainly at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. The United States cannot force information from a POW:
Read this war criminals in the U.S. intelligence and military services: "No physical or mental torture, nor any other form of coercion, may be inflicted on prisoners of war to secure from them information of any kind whatever."
Would such a card have value today for either soldier or accompanying civilian due to U.S. refusal to abide by its own accession and Constitutional obligations with regard to the convention?
Even if a POW does not provide the required information above, they cannot be punished for it. If a POW is an officer and does not reveal his or her rank, they do forfeit preferential treatment that is to be afforded officers over enlisted men and women. Yes rank of POW is important in terms of treatment, work required etc.
Article 23 "Detaining powers (that refers to the country that holds the POW) shall give…all useful information regarding the geographical location of prisoner of war camps."
The U.S. has not revealed much less granted the Red Cross access to European and possibly Middle East and Central Asian concentration camps where kidnapped POW have been sequestered. Extraordinary rendition is right out of the playbook of the Gestapo. Kidnap, brutalise, whisk away suspects to remote locations which are not publicised and not subject to inspection or monitoring under international law.
Article 46 is related to his inhumane violation as well:
"The transfer of prisoners shall always be effected humanely and in conditions not less favourable than those under which the forces of the Detaining Power are transferred."
We want to spread democracy we are told yet we act like a brutal, imperial power that is the greatest threat to democracy in the world today. A ruthless nation with a lawless approach to the delicate network of laws and conventions established to try to bring some order and