Soldiers assigned to the Guantánamo prison staff held riot control training on July 29. The prison spokesman’s office said troops assigned to the now 61-detainee prison underwent a range of training “from simple protests to events that turn to full-scale riots,” and that the U.S. military blurred name tapes of some of the troops in this picture before releasing the images.
Soldiers assigned to the Guantánamo prison staff held riot control training on July 29. The prison spokesman’s office said troops assigned to the now 61-detainee prison underwent a range of training “from simple protests to events that turn to full-scale riots,” and that the U.S. military blurred name tapes of some of the troops in this picture before releasing the images. STAFF SGT. JESS WILLIAMS / US ARMY
Soldiers assigned to the Guantánamo prison staff held riot control training on July 29. The prison spokesman’s office said troops assigned to the now 61-detainee prison underwent a range of training “from simple protests to events that turn to full-scale riots,” and that the U.S. military blurred name tapes of some of the troops in this picture before releasing the images. STAFF SGT. JESS WILLIAMS / US ARMY

The US Army says yes to turbans, hijabs and beards. But the Lowcountry couldn’t be more divided on it.

January 10, 2017 11:09 AM