On Thursday, the Department of Justice released its final report on the fatal 2011 attacks on the U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania, which killed more than four dozen Americans and wounded more than 100 others.
The Justice Department’s report was criticized by many human rights organizations, who called it inadequate and said the findings are insufficient to determine whether the U,S.
government is liable for the attacks.
The report also noted that the FBI had conducted a wide-ranging investigation into the attacks, which have been classified as terrorist attacks by the U: It found that the government failed to follow its own policy of not prosecuting officials who had been implicated in the attacks but that the Justice Department was also reluctant to pursue cases involving officials involved in the U’s response to the attacks that might have resulted in prosecution.
“The Justice Department should have brought these cases in full, but instead, it was unwilling to do so,” said Laura E. Keating, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union, which called the report a “complete failure of accountability.”
Keating called on Attorney General Loretta Lynch to resign and for the Justice to take steps to review the FBI’s investigations.
Lynch has previously said that there is no evidence to support the theory that the attacks were planned by al-Shabab.
She also has said that the U was not involved in planning or supporting the attacks and that she believed the attacks had been premeditated.
She has said she has no evidence that the al-Qaeda-linked group was behind the attacks or the government’s failure to prosecute those responsible.
Lynching’s remarks came after U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said the Us was “in the dark” about the al Qaeda network’s role in the attack and had been under siege from al-Qaida-linked fighters since September 11, 2001.
The report released Thursday included several recommendations for the government.
It called for the U to conduct a full investigation into whether the attacks are connected to al-Zawahiri’s death.
It also recommended the U government conduct a wider investigation into other attacks, including the attacks in Kenya that killed more Americans.
In addition, the report noted that al-Sarraj, who had led al-Jihad al-Islamiya in Somalia, was the leader of a group of al-Muhajiroun, or foreign fighters, who fought in Somalia in the early 1990s against the U and then were killed by Somali government forces.