Neither journalistic nor sensationalistic eye-witness accounts, this is the first book of serious reflection on the moral background and issues of internal legality surrounding the events of Guantanamo Bay.
Introduction: Soft American Empire Versus Playing the U.N.-E.U. Card, by Clark Butler
Part 1: Guantanamo Bay
Breaking the Tradition: The Case for the 640 Detainees in Guantanamo, by David Rudenstine
American Treatment of Detainees and the U.S. Supreme Court, by William Durland
Security, Civil Liberties, and Human Rights: Finding a Balance, by Jennifer Casseldine-Bracht
Terrorism, a New Challenge for International Humanitarian Law, by Anisseh Van Engleland-Nourai
On the Judicial Treatment of Guantanamo Detainees Within the Context of International Law, by Saby Goshray
Part 2: The Judicial Treatment of the Other
Ghandi’s Alternative to the Alien Other, by Richard Johnson
The Closed Society Versus the Rights to Emigrate and Immigrate, by W. L. Mcbride
Just and Favorable Remuneration: A Neglected Human Right, by Milton Fisk
Moral Rights, Moral Responsibility, and the Failure of Moral Knowledge, by Dallas Willard
Clark Butler is a professor of philosophy at the Indiana University-Purdue University, Fort Wayne. Among his publications are History as the Story of Freedom, Human Rights Ethics, and Hegel's Logic.