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Though very time consuming and difficult to implement for more than small groups at a time, security officials point to potential long-term benefits in this approach--particularly regarding broader efforts to combat radicalization in Saudi society.
Perhaps the most critical development regards Saudi efforts to assess the progress of each beneficiary throughout the program, one of the central weaknesses of deradicalization efforts underway worldwide.
This painted a positive impression early on, when the Saudis claimed a 100 percent success rate.
But it later highlighted the program’s flaws, particularly after a January 2009 announcement by the Saudis that at least eleven former Guantanamo detainees returned to terrorist activity after graduating from the program.
The Saudis now admit that as many as 10 to 20 percent of those released may return to illicit activity.
President Barack Obama’s failed effort to close the detention facility within a year and recent events in Yemen have increased demands for information about the detainees released thus far--especially those sent to countries that aim to rehabilitate accused terrorists.
public are focused once again on the detainees at Guantanamo Bay.