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Bagram military dating

In May 2010, nine Afghan former detainees reported to the ICRC that they had been held in a separate facility (known as the black jail) where they had been subject to isolation in cold cells, sleep deprivation, and other forms of torture. In early 2012, Afghan President Hamid Karzai ordered that control of the Parwan Detention Facility be handed over to Afghan authorities after some inmates complained of being strip searched and put in solitary confinement.

The airfield included large hangars that fell into disrepair during the 1990s civil war.The Parwan Detention Facility (also called Detention Facility in Parwan) is Afghanistan's main military prison.Situated next to the Bagram Air Base in the Parwan Province of Afghanistan, the prison was built by the United States during the Bush Administration.Like the first facilities later built at Guantanamo's Camp X-Ray, the cells were built of wire mesh.Only captives held in solitary confinement have individual cells.The current legal process governing the status of Bagram captives is the Enemy Combatant Review Board, described by Eliza Griswold in The New Republic: Prisoners don't even have the limited access to lawyers available to prisoners in Guantánamo.

Nor do they have the right to Combatant Status Review Tribunals, which Guantánamo detainees won in the 2004 Supreme Court ruling in Hamdi v. Instead, if a combat commander chooses, he can convene an Enemy Combatant Review Board (ECRB), at which the detainee has no right to a personal advocate, no chance to speak in his own defense, and no opportunity to review the evidence against him. And, thanks to such limited access to justice, many former detainees say they have no idea why they were either detained or released.

"I can't speak to what the conditions may be like now.

But in my tenure, the prison population lived in an abandoned Soviet warehouse.

Bush confirmed that captives in US jurisdiction did indeed have the right to access US courts. Bush determined that the Executive Branch did not have the authority, under the United States Constitution, to suspend the right for detainees to submit writs of habeas corpus.

Another consequence of the Supreme Court's ruling in Rasul v.

Those prison cages had a wooden floor, a platform built above the cement floor of the hangar.