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News and Features
The case of Ayyub Abdul-Alim fits a decades-long pattern of government criminalization of African-American Muslims.
A new graphic novel documents the intense legal wranglings inside one of the most important trials of the Internet age.
He made it clear that on matters of conscience, inaction is unacceptable.
What he gave us was so beautiful, so significant, so strong.
While CIA agents that tortured and killed prisoners go unpunished, whistleblower John Kiriakou faces up to forty-five years in prison.
Iraq vet, former financial adviser and OWS protester Derek McGee reflects on the changes that have occurred in this country since September 11, 2001.
Ten years after September 11, 2001, we are still engaged in an unwinnable “War on Terror,” and have opened the door to a new vision of “normal”—a normal in which surveillance, detention and secrecy are unquestioned parts of our lives.
Faced with the prospect of trying to convict a man for leaking unclassified information, the DoJ put together a misdemeanor plea deal.
The most striking American tragedy of these last nine years—far worse than the tragedy of 9/11 itself—is just how weak we have been in the wake of war.
Under Obama, accountability for rights violations during the "war of terror" has been thin.