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Military prison in Cuba. On September 21, 2001, the chief immigration judge, Michael Creppy, issued his infamous memo ordering secret procedures and closed court hearings when dealing with “special interest” detainees. Closed hearings, combined with the Justice Department’s refusal to release any names, meant that the detainees had entered a twilight zone where their families had no idea where they were, no idea of how long they would be held or what charges were being brought against them. Despite violating constitutional guarantees of due process, the detentions had been authorized by the Department of Justice.

Since he lost a deportation hearing in September of 2003, Raza was trying to prepare for an asylum appeal. “I don’t have more than six months left if this appeal don’t go nowhere. They can come any time to pick me up,” he said. He hoped that he could convince a judge of the danger facing him in Pakistan. Pulling up his sleeve, he showed the ridged knife scars along his forearms from a kidnapping in Karachi when he was fourteen— the reason his parents sent him away to the United States. 16 WE ARE ALL SUSPECTS NOW By early 2003, most of the post-911 detainees were finally deported after the FBI had failed to find any terrorism links among them.

He felt his anxiety rising as he told the news to his wife. They knew the community would be in an uproar. “It was a big shock. Everyone was alarmed —people are being killed? The common feeling was that if anybody would talk, they would be facing dire consequences,” he recalled. In the days that followed, there was more bad news. Khan heard of one man who, while he was at work, had his apartment raided by the FBI. When he found out that the FBI was looking for him, the forty-something man suƒered a fatal heart attack.

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