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Most days, Bingham McCutchen partner Sabin Willett works out of his office in Boston. But on the morning of June 11, Willett was at work in a clothing store in Bermuda. He was accompanying four longtime clients, all four Uighurs–Chinese Muslims from China’s northwest province–who had landed on the island only hours before after spending seven years as Guantanamo detainees. Now free, the men were in need of some basics–shorts, shirts, bathing suits. As they browsed, a local talk show host could be heard on the shopkeeper’s radio, blasting the Bermudan government for taking in the four Uighurs and painting the island’s new inhabitants as Jihadist terrorists

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