Rasul v. Bush/Related Articles
From Citizendium, the Citizens' Compendium
- See also changes related to Rasul v. Bush, or pages that link to Rasul v. Bush or to this page or whose text .
- Extrajudicial detention, U.S. : Situations where the Executive Branch of the United States government has detained individuals without the authority of the judicial branch of government; there have been many cases going back to through the early history of the nation, sometimes during overt war, and, perhaps better known at present, directed against non-national threats.
- Ex parte Quirin : A 1942 Supreme Court of the United States ruling that affirmed the right to try captured enemy personnel, who operated in civilian clothing, by a Presidentially appointed secret military tribunal
- In re Yamashita : An unsuccessful appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States, by Japanese General Tomiyuki Yamashita, challenging the legitimacy of the military commission that tried him
- Johnson v. Eisentrager : A 1950 U.S. Supreme Court decision that nonresident enemy aliens, captured in the context of a declared war outside the jurisdiction of any U.S. civil court, were purely under the jurisdiction of military law and had no access to the U.S. judicial system
- Hamdan v. Rumsfeld : A 2006 decision by the Supreme Court of the United States, stating that there was no basis for trying, by U.S. military commission, a person captured in combat with U.S. allies on foreign soil, and turned over to U.S. forces
- Hamdi v. Rumsfeld : A 2004 opinion by the Supreme Court of the United States, which held that a U.S. citizen, captured in a combat zone and alleged to be bearing arms against the United States, still was entitled to a judicial hearing to determine if he was an enemy combatant subject to military, rather than civilian, law