In the real world where the rest of us live in, it is rarely the case. Here is another freed Islamonazi who as a result of the pressure exerted by the liberal media and the ACLU jackals, was sent from Guantanamo to his native Kuweit only to be let out by a Kuweiti judge on a measly $1,700 bail. Four months later he was tried and found not guilty.
Congratulations liberals: you showed the world we are more humane than they are and you saved an innocent man from being wrongfully detained in an illegal prison, soon to be closed by Thy Obamessiah.
Justice won the day, isn't it libs?
Not so fast. First take a look at your hands. See the red stains on them? Wonder what's that red stuff and where it came from?
It's the blood of the 13 Iraqi soldiers killed in a homicide bomb attack by the poor "innocent" terrorist you freed. You assisted him to murder 13 people. Feels good to know you did the right thing, isn't it?
A 'ticking time bomb' goes off
By Rajiv Chandrasekaran
KUWAIT CITY - After arriving here from Guantanamo Bay in November 2005, Abdallah Saleh al-Ajmi was transported by Kuwaiti security agents to a military hospital, where he was allowed to meet with his family. He was soon moved to the city's central jail and placed in a high-security wing.
Every few days, he was taken to a small interrogation room, this time by officials of his own government who wanted to know what he had been doing in Afghanistan. Ajmi insisted that he never traveled to Afghanistan, that he never fought with the Taliban -- that he had simply gone to Pakistan to study the Koran and that he was apprehended when he traveled toward the Afghan border to help refugees. He kept trying to steer the sessions toward a discussion of his nearly four years at Guantanamo and what had happened to him there.
After four months, a judge ordered him freed on $1,720 bail. He was later tried in a criminal court and acquitted of all charges.
Senior U.S. government officials were deeply disappointed -- they had hoped that Kuwait, an American ally, would find a way to detain Ajmi for years -- but they refrained from any public criticism. At the very least, the officials figured, Kuwaiti authorities would keep a close watch on him. And they expected Ajmi to move on, to put his Guantanamo experience behind him, to get a job and settle down after his time in one of the toughest prisons on the planet.
Ajmi chose a different path. Last March, he drove a truck packed with explosives onto an Iraqi army base outside Mosul, killing 13 Iraqi soldiers and himself. It was the denouement of a nihilistic descent that his lawyers and family believe commenced at Guantanamo.
His case illuminates a key challenge facing the Obama administration as it considers how to close the U.S. military prison and resolve the futures of the approximately 245 incarcerated there. Once detainees are sent home, even to friendly nations, the United States has very little influence over what happens to them. Convictions are not guaranteed. Neither is surveillance by home countries. And for those allowed to go free, assistance in resuming a normal life is rare.