THE WHITE HOUSE SHOULD RELEASE TO THE SENATE JUDICIARY COMMITTEE ALL DOCUMENTS RELATED TO ALBERTO GONZALES INCLUDING

THE FOLLOWING:

1. DOJ memorandum to Alberto Gonzales. Specifying interrogation methods that the CIA may use against Al Qaeda leaders (referred to by Letter to Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from: John C. Yoo, Deputy Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel (August 1, 2002); Toni Locy and John Diamond, “Memo Lists Acceptable ‘Aggressive’ Interrogation Methods,” USA TODAY, June 28, 2004) 2. October 2003 “interim guidance” about the permissibility under the Fourth Convention of such relocation of “protected persons.” (referred to in Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from Jack Goldsmith III, Assistant Attorney General, Re: Permissibility of Relocating Certain “Protected Persons” from Occupied Iraq (March 19, 2004) 3. Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from Jack Goldsmith III, Assistant Attorney General, Re: “Protected Persons” in Occupied Iraq (March 18, 2004) (referred to in Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from Jack Goldsmith III, Assistant Attorney General, Re: Permissibility of Relocating Certain “Protected Persons” from Occupied Iraq (March 19, 2004)) 4. Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President and William J. Haynes, II, general Counsel, Department of Defense, from Jay S. Bybee, Assistant Attorney General, Re: Authority of the President Under Domestic and International Law To Make Fundamental Institutional Changes to the Government of Iraq (Apr. 10, 2003) (referred to in Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from Jack Goldsmith III, Assistant Attorney General, Re: Permissibility of Relocating Certain “Protected Persons” from Occupied Iraq (March 19, 2004)) 5. Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from Patrick F. Philbin, Deputy Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel, Re: Legality of the Use of Military Commissions to Try Terrorists (Nov. 6, 2001). (referred to by Memorandum for William J. Haynes II. General Counsel,

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Department of Defense, from John Yoo, Deputy Assistant Attorney General, Re: Application of Treaties and Laws to al Qaeda and Taliban Detainees (Jan. 9, 2002)) 6. Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President and William J. Haynes, II, general Counsel, Department of Defense, from John C. Yoo, Deputy Assistant Attorney General and Robert J. Delahunty, Special Counsel, Office of Legal Counsel, Re: Authority for Use of Military Force to Combat Terrorist Activities Within the United States (Oct. 17, 2001) (referred to in Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President and William J. Haynes II. General Counsel, Department of Defense, from Jay S. Bybee, Assistant Attorney General, Re: Application of Treaties and Laws to al Qaeda and Taliban Detainees (Jan. 22, 2002)) 7. Memorandum for William J. Haynes II. General Counsel, Department of Defense, from Jay S. Bybee, Assistant Attorney General, Re:The President’s Power as Commander in Chief to Transfer Captured Terrorists to the Control and Custody of Foreign Nations (March 13, 2002) (referred to in Memorandum for Alberto R. Gonzales, Counsel to the President, from: Jay S. Bybee, Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel, Re: Standards of Conduct for Interrogation under 18 U.S.C. §§ 2340-2340A (August 1, 2002) 8. Memorandum for Timothy E. Flannigan, Deputy Counsel to the President, from John C. Yoo, Deputy Assistant Attorney General, Office of Legal Counsel, Re: The President’s Constitutional Authority to Conduct Military Operations Against Terrorists and Nations Supporting Them, (Sept. 25, 2001). (referred to in Memorandum for William J. Haynes II. General Counsel, Department of Defense, from John Yoo, Deputy Assistant Attorney General, Re: Application of Treaties and Laws to al Qaeda and Taliban Detainees (Jan. 9, 2002)) 9. Memorandum from DOJ to CIA interpreting the Convention Against Torture (Late 2001) (referred to in The Roots of Torture: The Road to Abu Ghraib Began After 9/11, When Washington Wrote New Rules to Fight a New Kind of War by John Barry, et al., Newsweek.com, May 24, 2004. 10. Documents showing that Lt. Gen. Ricardo Sanchez approved the use of high-pressure interrogation techniques by senior officials at Abu Ghraib without requiring them to obtain prior approval from outside the prison. (Late 2003/Early 2004) (referred to by Josh White and Scott Higham, Use of Dogs to Scare Prisoners was Authorized; Military Intelligence Personnel were

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Involved, Handlers Say, Washington Post, June 11, 2004) 11. Memorandum from Combined Joint Task Force (CJTF-7), Re: Applicability of Army Field Manual 34-52 and sensory deprivation (September 10, 2003) (referred to in a Congressional subpoena proposed by Senators Leahy and Feinstein) 12. Document regarding “Interrogation and Counter-Resistance Policy” listing interrogation tactics approved by Combined Joint Task Force-7 (September 10, 2003) (referred to in General Granted Latitude at Prison, by Jeffrey Smith and Josh White, Washington Post, June 12, 2004) 13. Directive of Lt. General Ricardo Sanchez entitled “Interrogation and Counter Resistance Policy” (September 12, 2003) (referred to in a Congressional Subpoena proposed by Senators Leahy and Feinstein) 14. Memorandum from Combined Joint Task Force-7 on interrogations (September 28, 2003) (referred to in a Congressional Subpoena proposed by Senators Leahy and Feinstein) 15. Document(s) relating to CIA Director George Tenet’s request that Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld hold an Iraqi suspect at a high level detention center but not be listed on the prison rolls and Rumsfeld’s order implementing that request (October 2003) (referred to in Rumsfeld Admits He Told Jailers to Keep Detainee in Iraq Out of Red Cross View, by Thom Shanker and Andrea Elliot, N.Y. Times, June 18, 2004; Rumsfeld Issued an Order to Hide Detainee in Iraq, by Eric Schmitt and Thom Shanker, N.Y. Times, June 17, 2004) 16. Directive signed by President Bush that grants the CIA the authority to set up detention facilities outside the United States and/or outlining interrogation methods that may be used against detainees (Date unknown) (referred to in The Abu Ghraib Scandal Cover-Up? by Michael Hirsch and John Barry, et al., Newsweek, June 7, 2004) 17. Church report 18. Jacobi report

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19. Legal opinions from the Office of Legal Counsel applying the conclusions of the December 30, 2004 Memorandum (on legal standards applicable under 18 U.S.C. sections 2340-2340A) to specific interrogation methods. (referred to in U.S. Revamps Policy on Torture Of War Prisoners, by Jess Bravin, The Wall Street Journal, December 31, 2004, page A1).

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