1. Abolish wa justice department inquiry told of alleged failure to follow proper procedures

    Abolish wa justice department inquiry told of alleged failure to follow proper procedures

    A US diplomat who was arrested by US forces in Iraq on 9 June was told by Iraqi authorities that he was free to travel abroad despite being wanted for being a threat to national security, an official report in the White House has revealed.

    The State Department report to the Senate confirms an allegation in an email written last year by a diplomat, Robert Serry, that the Iraqi justice system ignored what he described as a lack of proper procedures, the Associated Press reports.

    On 9 June 2009, after the arrest of Mr Serry and other members of the Afghan National Army’s 7th Corps at al-Shihli, a popular camp north of Baghdad, the report says, his lawyers submitted a sworn affidavit that Iraq’s legal system had a process for dealing with detainee transfers.

    The affidavit was signed by five lawyers, a senior government official told the AP: Mr Serry is currently under house arrest and not allowed to leave Iraq without the approval of his Iraqi lawyer, who has been barred by the Iraqi legal code from doing so.

    The Washington Post and AP did not independently verify this account. US officials confirmed a senior member of the Afghan parliament reported that a detainee had been allowed to travel from Iraq without the a바카라사이트uthorisation of his legal team. However, they said it did not have a legal justification.

    The AP story on the alleged failure to properly transfer the alleged threat is based on Mr Serry’s affidavit. The Iraqi justice system has said it does not currently have the resources to handle such transfers.

    The Obama administration has described Mr Serry as a hero and the detention of him as an error. However, some human rights organisations and advocacy groups are critical.

    The report, obtained and released by the AP, alleges tha더킹카지노t Iraqi authorities were uncooperative and delayed the transfer of Mr Serry until the end of June 2010, which would have allowed for his “due process” rights in court to be invoked.

    “The arrest of this detainee at al-Shihli, along with those of several other individuals from the Taliban insurgency, did not result in [any] legal or effective justice,” wrote the White House in the report.

    “The decision not to transfer Mr Serry to a proper legal trial in Baghdad led to procedural problems.”

    One of these was that the Iraqi security forces were not “informed that they hadnatyasastra.com to wait to hear Mr Serry’s case in Baghdad”. The report says their failure to give thi