Document Library - All Other Documents
This Memoradum of Understanding between the UK and Iraq governs the transfer of criminal suspects and responsibility for those detainees after transfer. It is dated 8 November 2004 but was only made public more recently. The then Defence Secretary Des Browne had refused the Group's FOIA request for this agreement in 2008.
This Exchange of Letters between the UK government and others, and the government of Afghanistan, sets out terms of the agreement between the UK and Afghanistan on detainee transfer and access to detainees. The latest letter is dated 16 October 2007.
The Information Commissioner publishes its Decision Notice on the FCO's failure to disclose information on rendition to the APPG. The Commissioner upheld the FCO's decision in full.
The Information Commissioner publishes its Decision Notice on the FCO's failure to disclose information on the Binyam Mohamed case to the APPG. The ICO agreed with the FCO on the majority of documents but ordered disclosure of some information on public interest grounds.
The Information Commissioner publishes its Decision Notice on the FCO's failure to disclose information on rendition to the APPG. It largely upheld the FCO decision but ordered the disclosure of some documents already in the public domain.
December 2010 report published by the Human Rights Institute, Columbia Law School
This is the Information Commissioner's second decision in relation to a related APPG complaint about the MOD's failure to disclose other information under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA). The APPG's complaints were upheld in whole or in part and the MOD was required to disclose some of the requested information. The original requests are published in the letters section of this website.
The Information Commissioner issued the first of two decisions in response to the APPG's complaint about the MOD's failure to disclose information under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA). The IC agreed with the MOD's refusal to disclose on most issues but required it to publish some requested information.
The APPG publishes a legal opinion by two UK barristers, which concludes that there are no legal barriers preventing the Foreign Secretary from immediately establishing an inquiry into British involvement in extraordinary rendition.
The APPG files a reply to the US agencies' submission of 11 May 2010, in relation to the APPG's FOIA litigation.