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Guilty verdicts for Guantanamo prisoners

(AP) – Guantanamo prisoners who have received guilty verdicts:



_ Salim Hamdan, driver for Osama bin Laden convicted of providing material support to terrorism in August 2008. Sentenced to 5 1/2 years in prison, most of which he had already served. Released and returned to his native Yemen.

_ Ali Hamza al-Bahlul, al-Qaida media specialist convicted in November 2008 of multiple counts of conspiracy, solicitation to commit murder and providing material support for terrorism. Serving life sentence at special prison annex at Guantanamo.



_ David Hicks, Australian who attended al-Qaida-linked training camp in Afghanistan, pleaded guilty in March 2007. Served nine-month sentence in native Australia and freed after spending more than five years at Guantanamo.

_ Ibrahim al Qosi, Sudanese cook for al-Qaida who pleaded guilty in July 2010 to supporting terrorism by providing logistical support to al-Qaida. Sentenced to 14 years, all but two of which were suspended by Pentagon legal officer overseeing Guantanamo tribunals. Expected to return to Sudan this year.

_ Omar Khadr, Canadian who pleaded guilty in October 2010 to charges including murder for throwing grenade that mortally wounded American special forces medic in Afghanistan. Deal capped sentence at eight years, with minimum of one more year served at Guantanamo and rest in home country. Awaiting transfer to Canada.

_ Noor Uthman Mohammed, Sudanese who helped run al-Qaida camp where three of Sept. 11 hijackers trained, pleaded guilty in February 2011 to providing material support for terrorism and one count of conspiracy. Agreed to testify against other prisoners. Expected to be sent to Sudan by 2014.

_ Majid Khan, a Pakistani citizen who graduated from a suburban Baltimore high school, pleaded guilty in February 2012 to providing material support to terrorism, spying, murder, attempted murder and conspiracy. A plea deal caps his maximum sentence at 19 years in exchange for cooperating with authorities to prosecute other prisoners.

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