imagebrowser imageClick the map and join a local coalition or start one!

Find a Group

Sign Up

SUBSCRIBE to our newsletter and news digest
Go to Newsletter archive

Search: Page, 2009

Results 1 - 10 of 29



NMG Among Signatories to Letter Opposing CIA Provision in IAA

About Us

Our Mission

Board of Directors

Bruce Miller, President

Bruce Miller is a professor of law at Western New England College, where he teaches constitutional law and other public law subjects.  His public service work includes serving on the Board of Directors of the Pioneer Valley HIV-AIDS Consortium and the Advisory Board of the Western Massachusetts ACLU. He is also a trustee of the Rosenberg Fund for Children.


Your gift will help No More Guantánamos build a nationwide grassroots coalition and provide them with technical support and resources with which to educate their communities about the men imprisoned at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba; Bagram, Afghanistan; and secret offshore prisons around the world.  We help local chapters to engage their communities in a constructive dialogue about the issues and obstacles involved in closing Guantánamo Bay prison with justice.


Press Contact:

Nancy Talanian, Director
No More Guantánamos

Colleague Organizations

The following organizations support the mission of No More Guantánamos.  We are proud to collaborate with them.

Advisory Board

Buz Eisenberg

Buz Eisenberg is a civil rights attorney who represents six Guantánamo detainees.  He is President of the International Justice Network, the only non-governmental organization currently providing legal representation to detainees held abroad in the “War on Terror.”  He also teaches law-related topics at Greenfield Community College in Greenfield, Massachusetts.

About Guantánamo Bay Prison

“Sometimes, we just didn’t get the right folks.”

— Brigadier General Jay Hood, the top American officer in Guantanamo, to Wall Street Journal, 2005
On January 11, 2002, the first 20 prisoners picked up in Afghanistan arrived in Guantánamo, where the Bush administration believed they would be out of reach of U.S. courts. News photos show the men dressed in orange jumpsuits, shackled, with gloves, goggles, surgical masks and headphones for sensory deprivation.. [photo] Hundreds more prisoners followed.
But who are they, and were they really the so-called “worst of the worst”?

Download Petition to Welcome Detainees in Your Town

If the small island nations of Bermuda and Palau can accept detainees wrongly held by the U.S. at Guantánamo and cleared for release, why can’t the U.S.?

Download a petition and tell President Obama and Congress, "As far as I am concerned, Guantánamo detainees cleared for release are welcome in my town. All other detainees should be charged and tried in federal court or released if they have not committed a crime."