How does Obama celebrate several potential terrorist attacks on U.S. soil being averted in recent days?

He releases three more enemy combatants from Guantanamo Bay!

Is Barack Hussein Obama a terrorist’s best friend or what?

The Department of Justice Saturday evening announced that two detainees had been transferred from Guantanamo Bay to Ireland, and one had been transferred to Yemen.

There are more than 220 detainees remaining at the prison. In the last couple months, the White House has made it increasingly clear that the President will not make his self-stated January 22, 2010 deadline to close to prison.

Alla Ali Bin Ali Ahmed, a native of Yemen, was captured in Pakistan in 2002 and returned to Yemen today.

Known at Gitmo as Captive 692, the government labeled Ali Ahmed an “enemy combatant,” saying he “was associated with Al-Qaeda. He was present on the front lines in Bagram, Afghanistan. He was identified by a senior Al-Qaeda facilitator as having been a resident at a safehouse in Kandahar, Afghanistan in 2000 (his individual also saw the detainee at a safehouse located in Faisalabad, Pakistan in February 2002 with a group of Yemenis who had fled Afghanistan). Finally, the Detainee was identified by another individual, a senior Al-Qaeda operational planner, as having resided at a safehouse located in Kandahar in 2001.” ABC NEWS

I bet these folks were just thrilled at the news.

Judith Reiss, of Yardley, Pennsylvania, the mother of September 11, 2001 attack victim Joshua Reiss, holds his photo and closes her eyes as she waits to speak during a news conference held by family members of the attack victims at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009,

Judith Reiss, of Yardley, Pennsylvania, the mother of September 11, 2001 attack victim Joshua Reiss, holds his photo and closes her eyes as she waits to speak during a news conference held by family members of the attack victims at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009,

Gordon Haberman, who lost his daughter in the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, speaks during a news during a news conference held by family members of victims of the attacks, at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009, in this photo reviewed by the U.S. military. The five men accused of the Sept. 11 attacks on the United States disrupted and delayed the Guantanamo war court on Thursday when they refused to leave their cells for a hearing at the remote U.S. military base in Cuba where they are held

Gordon Haberman, who lost his daughter in the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, speaks during a news during a news conference held by family members of victims of the attacks, at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009, in this photo reviewed by the U.S. military. The five men accused of the Sept. 11 attacks on the United States disrupted and delayed the Guantanamo war court on Thursday when they refused to leave their cells for a hearing at the remote U.S. military base in Cuba where they are held

Brian Long, whose parents died when Flight 77 crashed into the Pentagon in the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, chokes up during a news conference held by family members of victims of the attacks, at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009,

Brian Long, whose parents died when Flight 77 crashed into the Pentagon in the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, chokes up during a news conference held by family members of victims of the attacks, at Camp Justice, the site of the U.S. war crimes tribunal compound, at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba, July 16, 2009,

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