CIA Holds Terror Suspects in Secret Prisons

2006 Pulitzer Prize Winners

Beat Reporting | The Washington Post's Dana Priest won the 2006 Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting. Her stories below on the CIA and the War on Terror were submitted.

January 2, 2005
Administration officials are preparing long-range plans for indefinitely imprisoning suspected terrorists whom they do not want to set free or turn over to courts in the United States or other countries, according to intelligence, defense and diplomatic officials.
 
CIA Avoids Scrutiny of Detainee Treatment: Afghan's Death Took Two Years to Come to Light; Agency Says Abuse Claims Are Probed Fully (Post, March 3, 2005, Page A01)
 
CIA's Assurances On Transferred Suspects Doubted: Prisoners Say Countries Break No-Torture Pledges (Post, March 17, 2005, Page A01)
 
Italy Knew About Plan To Grab Suspect: CIA Officials Cite Briefing in 2003 (Post, June 30, 2005, Page A01)
 
Help From France Key In Covert Operations: Paris's 'Alliance Base' Targets Terrorists (Post, July 3, 2005, Page A01)
 
CIA Holds Terror Suspects in Secret Prisons: Debate Is Growing Within Agency About Legality and Morality of Overseas System Set Up After 9/11 (Post, November 2, 2005, Page A01)
 
Foreign Network at Front of CIA's Terror Fight: Joint Facilities in Two Dozen Countries Account for Bulk of Agency's Post-9/11 Successes (Post, November 18, 2005, Page A01)
 
Wrongful Imprisonment: Anatomy of a CIA Mistake: German Citizen Released After Months in 'Rendition' (Post, December 4, 2005, Page A01)
 
Covert CIA Program Withstands New Furor: Anti-Terror Effort Continues to Grow (Post, December 30, 2005, Page A01)
 

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