Ahmed Adil

From Kazakhstan Encyclopedia

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Template:Infobox War on Terror detainee Ahmed Adil is a citizen of China who was held in extrajudicial detention in the United States Guantanamo Bay detainment camps, in Cuba.[1] Adil's Guantanamo Internment Serial Number was 260. American intelligence analysts estimate he was born in 1973, in Kashgar, China.

Adil is one of approximately two dozen detainees from the Uyghur ethnic group.[2] Adil is one of approximately half a dozen Uyghurs whose Combatant Status Review Tribunals determined they were not enemy combatants after all.[3][4] Five of the Uyghurs were transferred to Albania.[5] Several others had new Tribunals convened that reversed the earlier determination.[6]


Template:Uyghur detainee

Ahmed Adil is a 31-year-old Chinese Citizen who is an ethnic Uighur from the Xinjiang province of China. Adil was last interviewed in the end of 2002. He has no reported incidents of violence in his discipline history. Adil is suspected as Template:Sic being a probable member of the East Turkistan Islamic Movement (ETIM). He is suspected of having received training in an ETIM training camp in Afghanistan.

The information paper also identified him as "Ahnad Adil".

Combatant Status Review



On March 3, 2006, in response to a court order from Jed Rakoff the Department of Defense published a six page summarized transcript from his Combatant Status Review Tribunal.[8]

Letter to the Secretary of State

Adil wrote to Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice on January 19, 2006.[9] In it he wrote that his Tribunal determined he was innocent on May 9, 2005. He said he was appealing directly to Rice because he had tried all other options.

Asylum in Albania

On May 5, 2006 the Department of Defense announced that they had transferred five Uyghurs who had been determined not to have been enemy combatants, to Albania.[10] Seventeen other Uyghurs continue to be held at Guantanamo, because their CSRTs determined they were enemy combatants.

The McClatchy interview

On June 15, 2008 the McClatchy News Service published articles based on interviews with 66 former Guantanamo captives. McClatchy reporters interviewed Ahmed Adil.[11][12] During his interview Ahmed Adil described life in the Uyghur construction camp: Template:Quotation

Ahmed Adil told his interviewers that he spent long periods in solitary confinement, in a cell that was only 3 x 6 feet, and that he was always chained to the floor during his interrogations.[12]


Template:Reflist Template:ETIM Template:ListUyghurDetaineesTemplate:Exonerated Guantanamo detainees Template:Controversies surrounding people captured during the War on Terror
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