Chicago Tribune: Salim Ahmed Hamdan, http://articles.chicagotribune.com/keyword/salim-ahmed-hamdan
Levin-Waldman, O. M. (2012). American Government. San Diego, CA: Bridgepoint Education, Inc.
Subordination of Power: Hamdan v. Rumsfeld: Dealy, J. D. (2007). Subordination of Power: Hamdan v. Rumsfeld. 126 S. Ct. 2749 (2006). Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy, 30(3), 1071-1084. Retrieved from ProQuest (Search All) database. http://ehis.ebscohost.com.proxy-library.ashford.edu/eds/detail?vid=2&sid=489d3e7b-1dd5-4733-882f-5884cdcd3b74%40sessionmgr110&hid=107&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWRzLWxpdmU%3d#db=bsh&AN=27874428
This article is a about a guy by the name of Salim Ahmed Hamdan and he was from Yemen. This man worked with Osama bin Laden as his bodyguard and driver. Hamdan also worked with Osama in Afghanistan on an Agricultural Project that Osama developed. During the invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, Hamdan was caught and turned over to the U.S. and then in 2002, the U.S. sent him to a Naval Base (detention camp) in Cuba called Guantanamo Bay. Hamdan was charged in the middle of 2004 with conspiracy to commit terrorism. The Bush administrations then made the arrangement for him to be tried before the military commission which was established in 2002 and Lt. Cdr. Charles D. Swift from the Navy JAG was assigned as defense counsel, with help of a legal team filed a petition for Hamdan in the US District Court for a writ of habeas corpus. Where they challenged the constitutionality of the military commission, saying that he was not provided the protections required under the Geneva Conventions and the U.S. Uniform Code of Military Justice. After the U.S. Supreme Court ruling in Hamdi v. Rumsfeld (2004), which states that detainees have the right of habeas corpus to challenge their detention, the Combatant Status Review Tribunal granted Hamdan a review. It was determined as an enemy combatant or a person of interest by the U.S. that he was eligible for...