Books tagged: guantanamo bay

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Found 4 results

Gitmo... Guantanamo Bay
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 67,720. Language: English. Published: June 29, 2016 by CUSTOM BOOK PUBLICATIONS. Categories: Fiction » Thriller & suspense » Spies & espionage, Fiction » Thriller & suspense » Action & suspense
The third book of the Washington Trilogy brings the nations of the hemisphere together to do what none could manage alone. We are introduced to a brilliant young woman, Naval Academy graduate, born in Cuba and married to an officer in the U.S. Department of State. She leads the President’s parade, and old friends , through life-threatening challenges in and out of Havana and Foggy Bottom.
My Soldier's Coming Home
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 40,960. Language: English. Published: July 27, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Women's fiction » General
Angelica had it all by the age of 23, a farm, two girls, and a loving husband until the events of 9/11 changed her world as she knew it. Her husband Reese was 14 year Army veteran with tours in Iraq and now Afghanistan. He was a MP responsible for transporting terrorists between countries. In September of 2002 he mysteriously disappeared from Guantanamo Bay Cuba. Angelica mus
Raised by the Fox
Price: Free! Words: 41,320. Language: English. Published: November 9, 2011. Categories: Fiction » Science fiction » General
(4.00)
Seven science fiction and horror tales populate this collection of stories, in addition to a true tale from Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and other extras. In the novelette, "The Net", the trust of a young boy in his father is tested to the limit when both become the target of an alien hacker.
Beyond the Law: The CIA Torture Memos
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 13,650. Language: English. Published: June 19, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Civil rights
In April 2009, President Obama's administration declassified memoranda to the CIA relating to the "interrogation of high-value Al Qaeda detainees." What were the techniques of interrogation and what was their purpose? How did the lawyers reach their conclusions that the techniques did not amount to torture?