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  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, Croatia}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, Denmark}}
    519 B (60 words) - 01:34, 16 March 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, Egypt}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, Sweden}}
    418 B (52 words) - 21:17, 29 March 2009
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}}
    715 B (98 words) - 21:13, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|1998 bombings of U.S. Embassies in Africa}} {{r|USS Cole (DDG-67)}}
    3 KB (347 words) - 02:23, 1 December 2013
  • {{r|Hamdan v. Rumsfeld}} {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S.||**}}
    633 B (75 words) - 17:53, 17 April 2011
  • ...s (e.g., [[extraordinary rendition, Israel]] or [[extraordinary rendition, U.S.]]. For contrast, see [[international extradition]]. '''Extraordinary rendition''' has had a general meaning of bypassing [[international extradition]],
    1 KB (171 words) - 18:25, 8 February 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    225 B (25 words) - 02:28, 29 March 2009
  • ...extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration|extraordinary rendition]]; Visiting Scholar at the [[American Enterprise Institute]]
    524 B (64 words) - 19:03, 23 July 2009
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/U.S. Department of Justice]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Enhanced interrogation techniques}}
    1 KB (153 words) - 02:09, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    1 KB (143 words) - 01:36, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration||**}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition}}
    715 B (85 words) - 11:30, 20 February 2010
  • {{main|Extraordinary rendition}} {{seealso|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}}
    7 KB (1,037 words) - 15:53, 12 February 2011
  • {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition}}
    432 B (49 words) - 21:59, 24 April 2009
  • ...entina, under the authority of an Argentinean officer who had moved to the U.S. ...iction]]; there has to be some relationship between the defendants and the U.S.
    2 KB (280 words) - 22:26, 27 March 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    954 B (132 words) - 08:50, 23 October 2011
  • {{r|1998 bombings of U.S. Embassies in Africa}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}}
    1 KB (160 words) - 08:33, 17 February 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    1 KB (168 words) - 08:53, 23 October 2011
  • #REDIRECT [[Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration]]
    74 B (9 words) - 18:50, 16 March 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    3 KB (376 words) - 20:44, 11 January 2010
  • {{main|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}} {{main|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}}
    4 KB (539 words) - 15:55, 12 February 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}}
    3 KB (409 words) - 16:11, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    4 KB (544 words) - 16:54, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    318 B (40 words) - 19:42, 29 March 2009
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    335 B (44 words) - 19:16, 29 March 2009
  • ...under the [[George W. Bush Administration]], of [[extraordinary rendition, U.S.]], primarily related to the Administration's [[war on terror]]
    221 B (27 words) - 18:54, 16 March 2009
  • {{main|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}} {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., review}}
    106 KB (15,708 words) - 03:26, 3 November 2013
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    388 B (54 words) - 06:29, 17 May 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    405 B (51 words) - 04:37, 6 August 2009
  • {{r|Enhanced interrogation techniques}} {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    3 KB (481 words) - 00:44, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    269 B (36 words) - 23:55, 18 May 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}}
    701 B (99 words) - 18:40, 13 July 2009
  • {{main|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}} While the United States had previously used [[extraordinary rendition]], it was most prevalent under the [[George W. Bush Administration]], as
    3 KB (404 words) - 22:29, 27 March 2011
  • ...tive 39 (PDD 39)''' is a 1995 order by President [[Bill Clinton]], setting U.S. policy for [[counterterrorism]].<ref name=PDD39>{{citation | title = Presidential Decision Directive 39: U.S. Policy on Counterterrorism
    4 KB (527 words) - 19:59, 26 October 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    255 B (31 words) - 23:18, 12 September 2009
  • {{Main|Terrorism and U.S. Intelligence}} ...an ''ad hoc'' jihadist group, to coordinated [[al-Qaeda]] attacks against U.S. and national targets in [[Kenya]] and [[Tanzania]]
    13 KB (1,992 words) - 23:28, 21 February 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    271 B (33 words) - 23:19, 12 September 2009
  • As defined by the [[U.S. Department of Justice]], '''international extradition''' is the formal pro | publisher = [[U.S. Department of Justice]]
    5 KB (767 words) - 18:26, 8 February 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition}} {{r|Intrastate extradition (U.S.)}}
    271 B (31 words) - 05:50, 20 February 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}}
    401 B (57 words) - 00:46, 4 August 2009
  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} ...extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration|extraordinary rendition]].
    25 KB (3,798 words) - 15:52, 12 February 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    493 B (64 words) - 15:55, 11 January 2010
  • ...ic identity, and 'affiliated groups', which do the same work as section groups, but in isolation. ...dmitted jihadist. The other is guided by an Amnesty official who has been outspoken in her criticism of Amnesty’s relationship with the jihadist.
    16 KB (2,361 words) - 02:20, 16 February 2011
  • {{r|1998 bombings of U.S. Embassies in Africa}} {{r|Executive Schedule (U.S. government)}}
    2 KB (297 words) - 21:31, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|CIA activities in Europe and Russia}} {{r|Executive Schedule (U.S. government)}}
    2 KB (330 words) - 01:16, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.||**}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration||**}}
    2 KB (196 words) - 16:08, 4 October 2013
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    543 B (71 words) - 22:51, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    544 B (71 words) - 15:53, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    589 B (78 words) - 00:54, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|U.S. Republican Party}} {{r|Office of Legal Counsel}}
    1 KB (166 words) - 00:43, 21 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    619 B (82 words) - 22:04, 11 January 2010
  • ...tian citizen, [[extraordinary rendition|rendered]] to Egypt by Swedish and U.S. personnel, where he was imprisoned for a 1999 ''in absentia'' conviction o
    407 B (55 words) - 18:51, 8 August 2009
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., Abraham Lincoln Administration}} {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., American Civil War||**}}
    965 B (119 words) - 23:46, 2 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    695 B (95 words) - 23:36, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|1998 bombings of U.S. Embassies in Africa}} {{r|Donald Rumsfeld}}
    4 KB (518 words) - 02:28, 29 March 2010
  • {{r|U.S. constitutional law}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}}
    630 B (89 words) - 23:05, 7 March 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    779 B (103 words) - 22:41, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    846 B (115 words) - 12:41, 8 January 2010
  • ...and later released; Italy indicted intelligence personnel involved in the rendition and the trial is ongoing
    271 B (38 words) - 00:05, 19 May 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|U.S. v. Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, et al.‎}}
    894 B (121 words) - 22:51, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S.}} ===Subjects of rendition===
    659 B (91 words) - 23:53, 18 May 2009
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., Bill Clinton Administration}}
    870 B (116 words) - 01:13, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Extrajudicial detention, U.S.||**}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    1 KB (156 words) - 17:36, 28 April 2011
  • {{r|24 Sussex Drive}} {{r|Extraordinary rendition, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    2 KB (230 words) - 02:39, 12 January 2010
  • '''George Walker Bush''' (born July 6, 1946), a [[U.S. Republican Party|Republican]], was the 43rd president of the [[United Stat ...egal immigration, the handling of the 2005 Hurricane Katrina disaster, the U.S. Attorneys dismissal controversy, the creation of the Vision for Space Expl
    32 KB (4,637 words) - 16:17, 10 February 2011
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition}} {{r|Jean-Louis Servan-Schreiber}} Board, [[Human Rights Watch]]
    23 KB (3,211 words) - 03:11, 24 January 2010
  • {{r|1998 bombings of U.S. Embassies in Africa}} {{r|Abu Sulaiman al-Makki}}
    3 KB (437 words) - 21:31, 4 May 2011
  • ...rism]] programs in the [[Bill Clinton|Clinton Administration]], with brief U.S. interrogation but primary [[coercive interrogation]] in third countries
    244 B (28 words) - 18:32, 13 July 2009
  • ...he was interrogated at U.S. facilities, and then sent, by [[extraordinary rendition]], to [[Egypt]]. Egypt, after imprisoning him with alleged torture, putt | title=Egypt releases 'rendition' cleric
    5 KB (688 words) - 23:59, 18 May 2009
  • ...own for his role at the centre of the controversy over the [[extraordinary rendition]] of [[Maher Arar]] by [[United States|American]] security officials.<re ...imprisonment of acquaintance Maher Arar, a senior RCMP officer confirmed Tuesday. Supt. Mike Cabana told the inquiry into Arar's case that Almalki and To
    21 KB (2,992 words) - 05:09, 1 January 2014
  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} ...the damage that can be done by the non-national actors, and on the techniques of [[interrogation]].
    46 KB (6,792 words) - 11:41, 25 September 2013
  • ...in Sweden, was seized in [[Sweden]] in December 2001, and [[extraordinary rendition|was rendered]], by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], who flew him to ...to be general agreement that he was tortured, so, if this was known to the U.S., there would be concern over violation of the ''refoulement'' doctrine of
    3 KB (367 words) - 21:13, 29 March 2009
  • ...physical freedom of an individual is constrained or abridged by authority outside what is generally considered an open and legitimate trial process. As we ...ringing them back or sending them to third countries under [[extraordinary rendition]].
    28 KB (4,146 words) - 06:51, 15 June 2010
  • ...although he was captured in [[Pakistan]] in July 2002 and [[extraordinary rendition|rendered]] to Moroccan interrrogation, then to CIA locations including o | url=http://www.dod.mil/pubs/foi/detainees/csrt_mar05.pdf#135
    7 KB (962 words) - 01:10, 8 February 2011
  • ...with [[el-Masri v. Tenet]]. In September 2008, the ACLU petitioned the [[U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit]] to restore the suit, <ref name=AC ...=ACLU Asks Federal Court To Restore Torture Flight Lawsuit Against Boeing Subsidiary | date= 9/25/2008
    7 KB (1,112 words) - 00:40, 12 October 2013
  • ...mass destruction]]; he was in various [[CIA]] programs of [[extraordinary rendition]] and interrogation
    319 B (45 words) - 20:54, 16 May 2009
  • ...[George Tenet]], [[Director of Central Intelligence]] for damages from the U.S. government, based on damages he suffered by his [[extrajudicial detention] ...ing why he had been captured; how he had been subjected to [[extraordinary rendition]], [[extrajudicial detention]] and[[torture]]; and why and how he was re
    1 KB (212 words) - 02:08, 29 March 2009
  • {{main|Extrajudicial detention, U.S.}} {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
    11 KB (1,677 words) - 11:29, 8 October 2013
  • {{r|Extraordinary rendition}} {{r|Extrajudicial detention, Iraq, Saddam Hussein||**}}
    2 KB (234 words) - 04:11, 22 October 2010
  • Originally formed in 2003 by five retired senior U.S. intelligence officers, ''Veteran Intelligence Professionals for Sanity (VI ...ecommendations, although those individuals may still cooperate in other venues.
    4 KB (644 words) - 17:08, 10 January 2010
  • ...sized: administrative hearings are executive, not judicial. Under many circumstances, a decision may be appealed into the judicial system, but one can reg ...the regulations of agency established to protect a public interest. At the U.S federal levels, the principles of the process are in the [[#Federal Admini
    5 KB (697 words) - 11:40, 31 May 2009
  • {{seealso|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., Abraham Lincoln Administration}} {{seealso|Extrajudicial detention, U.S., Woodrow Wilson Administration}}
    18 KB (2,588 words) - 19:08, 16 October 2010
  • In U.S. law, the '''state secrets principle''' is a legal doctrine that allows evi | author = Barbara Comstock, Director of Public Affairs, [[U.S. Department of Justice]]
    8 KB (1,243 words) - 21:22, 6 December 2010
  • ...tes intelligence community]] to recognize the threat of [[al-Qaeda]], and pursued them intensely. By June 2001, however, he had reached a career dead end, ..., but he was always immaculately, even fussily, dressed. One of his colleagues in Washington took note of O'Neill's "night-club wardrobe" -- black double-
    11 KB (1,655 words) - 01:24, 8 February 2011
  • | author = Russ Hoyle ...en training camp]], where [[Zacarias Moussaoui]] and [[Ahmed Ressam]]. The U.S. government froze his assets on Sept. 23, 2001.<ref name=GS-alLibi>{{citati
    11 KB (1,689 words) - 11:51, 19 October 2013
  • ...itical infrastructure]], began his career as a U.S. civil servant in the [[U.S. Department of Defense|Department of Defense]], rising into the [[Senior Ex ...public dialogue. He makes the point that "maybe there should be public discussion precisely because so much of the work has been stamped secret." Observi
    15 KB (2,293 words) - 01:19, 8 February 2011
  • ...sident and the first [[African American]] to be [[United States of America|U.S.]] [[head of state]]. His [[Vice President of the United States of America| ..., an [[independent (politician)|independent]] previously a member of the [[U.S. Republican Party|Republican]] [[George W. Bush Administration|Bush adminis
    31 KB (4,584 words) - 17:43, 20 January 2017
  • ...c's borders, as are three of the nine counties that form the province of [[Ulster]]. Ireland has officially pursued a policy of political neutrality since independence.
    35 KB (5,223 words) - 17:09, 11 March 2021
  • ...of Defense]] and the [[Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs]] in the [[U.S. Department of State]] should suggest the intelligence structure. ...e broadcast policy was determined through negotiation between the CIA, the U.S. State Department, and RFE staff.
    71 KB (10,485 words) - 10:49, 30 October 2013