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Rami Bin Said Al Taibi

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Rami Bin Said Al Taibi

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Rami Bin Said Al Taibi (رامي بن سعيد الطيبي) or Rami al-Juaid is a Wikipedia:Saudi Arabian who was held in the Wikipedia:United States Wikipedia:Guantanamo Bay detainment camps, in Wikipedia:Cuba.[1]

Al Taibi's Guantanamo Wikipedia:Internment Serial Number was 318. The Department of Defense reports that Al Taibi was born on December 24, 1980, in Wikipedia:Ta'if, Saudi Arabia.


Al Taibi claimed he traveled to Afghanistan for religious training.[2] Rami Bin Said al Taibi was transferred to Saudi Arabia on Sept. 5, 2007.[3]

Combatant Status Review[edit]

A Summary of Evidence memo was prepared for his tribunal.[4]

a. The detainee is associated with al Qaida:
  1. The detainee traveled to Afghanistan from Saudi Arabia in approximately August 2001.
  2. The detainee received training at a terrorist training camp in Afghanistan.
  3. The detainee's name was included in a computer file recovered from an al Qaida safehouse in Islamabad that listed prisoners currently incarcerated in Pakistan.
  4. The detainee's name was found in a document recovered from an al Qaida safehouse in Karachi.
  5. The detainee's name was listed as al Qaida Mujahidin who had not yet completed training in a document recovered from an al Qaida safehouse in Rawalpindi, Pakistan.
  6. One of the detainee's known aliases was on a list of captured al Qaida members that was discovered on a computer hard drive associated with a senior al Qaida member.

Combatant Status Review Tribunal[edit]

Wikipedia:Combatant Status Review Tribunals were held in a trailer the size of a large Wikipedia:RV. The captive sat on a plastic garden chair, with his hands and feet shackled to a bolt in the floor.[5][6] Three chairs were reserved for members of the press, but only 37 of the 574 Tribunals were observed.[7]

Initially the Bush administration asserted that they could withhold all the protections of the Wikipedia:Geneva Conventions to captives from Wikipedia:the war on terror. This policy was challenged before the Judicial branch. Critics argued that the USA could not evade its obligation to conduct Wikipedia:competent tribunals to determine whether captives are, or are not, entitled to the protections of Wikipedia:prisoner of war status.


− Al Taibi chose to participate in his Wikipedia:Combatant Status Review Tribunal.[8]

  • Al Taibi denied any relationship with al Qaeda
  • He acknowledged traveling to Afghanistan for training - religious training
  • He was sure that the name of the person who participate in Mujahidin training was not his
  • He has no aliases, so no aliases of his could be found in safehouses, or on captured hard drives, because he didn’t have any aliases
  • He said that as the only son in his family he was exempt from being conscripted into a jihad, and he had an official document, a Wikipedia:hathwa, confirming this

Subsequently the Department of Defense instituted the Wikipedia:Combatant Status Review Tribunals. The Tribunals, however, were not authorized to determine whether the captives were lawful combatants -- rather they were merely empowered to make a recommendation as to whether the captive had previously been correctly determined to match the Bush administration's definition of an Wikipedia:enemy combatant.


A memorandum summarizing the evidence against Al Taibi prepared for his Combatan Status Reiew Tribunal, was among those released in March 2005.[4]

The allegations Al Taibi faced were:

<Deleted from the latest revision and, sorry to say, inadequately restored>

Wikipedia:wikisource:List of Individuals Detained by the Department of Defense at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba from January 2002 through May 15, 2006


External links[edit]