Ghana Armed Forces to hire ten deadly “Jihadists” to counter resident Gitmo Detainees: ‘A satirical Piece’
Following the two Gitmo ‘terrorists’ transfers made to Ghana on Wednesday 6, January 2016 by the United State government, the military high command of Ghana is taking steps to recruit ten of the deadliest Jihadists from around the world to counter the latest intelligence pick up on the danger these duo pose to the security of Ghana.
Having contacted Iraq, Afghanistan, Syria, Yemen and Saudi Arabia, the Ghana Armed Forces is not too impressed about the efficacy of the current candidates. The military command therefore intends to do a worldwide search for ten of the most deadliest Jihadist to train the Ghana Military on some of the current and novel strategies to counter terrorism in Ghana.
Meanwhile, the president of Ghana His Excellency John Dramani Mahama is scheduled to take some precautionary training from the two deadliest Guantanamo detainees sent to Ghana at the Shai Hills training grounds somewhere next week. The first lady having heard the information is so angry at the President for being selfish by recommending the precautionary training for only himself and not for his entire family.
Information indicate that the first lady is currently in a crunch meeting with Mahmud Umar Muhammad Bin Atef, an admitted member of the Taliban who fought for Osama bin Laden as well as Khalid Muhammad Salih Al-Dhuby, an Al Qaeda loyalist to broker a deal to included her and her entire children in the precautionary training.
Information has it that, the Mahama-led government will in due course announce to the good people of Ghana, that as a matter of urgency all citizens must start personal training in anti-terrorism to avert any future unexpected difficulties since the government is so broke to pay for such training on a mass scale. Marshal art, Kunfung, Kick-boxing and Rambo style among others are recommended by the government, since these alternatives are known to be apt for counter terrorism.
The US has released two Yemeni men from Guantánamo Bay on Wednesday after nearly 14 years’ detention and nearly six years after the Obama administration approved them for transfer.
But neither Mahmud Umar Muhammad bin Atef nor Khalid Muhammad Salih al-Dhuby will return to their native Yemen. Instead, the US sent both men to Ghana, where they are expected to be freed upon arrival.
Bin Atef and Dhuby, both in their mid-30s, are among the longest-held Guantánamo detainees.
The announcement of the transfer on Wednesday marks the start of a spate of releases of 17 men the administration intends to free from Guantánamo Bay in January, part of a final initiative by Barack Obama, seeking to empty the detention camp before leaving office. Yet there is deep skepticism, even within his own administration, over whether Obama can fulfill his long-frustrated pledge to close Guantánamo.
A US official told the Guardian that quiet negotiations with Ghana to take Guantánamo detainees unfolded over the past year.
Neither Bin Atef nor Dhuby is considered a senior member of al-Qaida. According to leaked military documents from 2006, Dhuby “probably” fought at the December 2001 battle of Tora Bora in Afghanistan alongside al-Qaida, yet the military recommended in 2006 to transfer him out of custody.
At the time, it recommended continued detention for bin Atef, whom the documents describe as an “admitted member of the Taliban” and a fighter in Osama bin Laden’s Afghanistan-based 55th Arab Brigade.
By January 2010, however, a multi-agency review undertaken at the start of the Obama administration decided both men posed a minimal risk to national security and ought to be transferred. But years of a self-imposed ban on transferring detainees to Yemen, congressional acrimony and internal bureaucratic “foot-dragging”, according to the US official, kept both men at Guantánamo, alongside dozens of others.
The transfers reduced the Guantánamo detainee population to 105 men. Even if Obama’s plan to close the facility wins the unlikely support of Congress, about half that population would remain detained indefinitely in the continental United States.