Surveillance photo of the Darunta training camp after U.S. bombardment.
Darunta, Kabul, Peshawar, and some cities in Nangarhar, Afghanistan.
Darunta training camp (also transliterated as was one of the most well-known of many military Derunta) training camps that have been alleged to have been affiliated with al Qaeda.
Training with poisons
CNN published a story in which they claimed to have acquired videotapes showing al Qaeda experiments poisoning dogs with chemical weapons, at Darunta.
The camp is reported to have been near
According to , it was 15 miles from The Guardian Jalalabad, just north of the village of Darunta across the dam.
According to a paper by  Hekmat Karzai, published by the Pentagon
the camp was really a complex of four camps, eight miles from Jalalabad.
Karzai wrote that the four camps were:
Abu Khabab camp
includes an explosives depot;
Assadalah Abdul Rahman camp
Hizbi Islami Camp
"operated by a group of Pakistani extremists fighting in Kashmir"
"where religious militia were trained and indoctrinated to fight the Northern Alliance."
CIA provided intelligence, pinpointing Osama bin Laden's presence, that enabled Northern Alliance allies to bombard him in at the Darunta camp in 1999.
The documents from some
Guantanamo captives, such as Abbas Habid Rumi Al Naely,
state that the Khalden training camp was also located in Darunta.
Some sources claim the director of the camp was
Dispute over whether Darunta was an al Qaeda camp
Administrative Review Board Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy
acknowledged attending the Darunta camp, but he disputed that it was affiliated with al-Qaeda. 
He asserted that the Derunta camp was a non-al Qaeda camp, that dated back to the  Soviet occupation of Afghanistan, that it was originally run by the Hezbi Islami, and that after his attendance there the Derunta camp was one of the many non-al Qaeda camps that the Taliban shut down at al Qaeda's request.
Other Guantanamo captives have reported that the similarly well-known
Khalden training camp was not an al-Qaeda camp, and was shut down in 2000,
at Osama bin Laden's request.
Individuals alleged to have attended the Derunta camp
Attended in 1997 with four other members of
Alleged by DoD officials to have attended in 1998.
 Leaked files reveal that the DoD had secretly concluded Begg had been an instructor at Derunta. 
Menad Benchellali  Alleged to be a "chemical weapons" specialist
Abdul Haddi Bin Hadiddi  The detainee reportedly received military training on the use of light arms in the Darunta Camp in
Riyad Bil Mohammed Tahir Nasseri  Alleged to have attended both Khalden and Darunta.
Ahmed Ressam  The "millennium bomber"; admitted that he trained how to manufacture advanced explosives and make electronic circuits for six weeks at the camp. 
Hisham Sliti  Alleged to have attended both the Khalden training camp and Derunta.
Saed Khatem Al Malki
Administrative Review Board Saed Khatem Al Malki faced the allegations a:
The detainee may have been involved in a November 1995 bomb attack on the Egyptian Embassy in Islamabad. He then escaped to the Shamshad and Deruntah camps in Afghanistan the day of the attack. The Deruntah training camp has a poisons course that lasts approximately two weeks and teaches students how to poison food and drinks.
Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy
During both his
Combatant Status Review Tribunal and Administrative Review Board
Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy
faced the allegations: 
Abdul Haddi Bin Hadiddi
Abdul Haddi Bin Hadiddi faced the allegation: "The detainee reportedly received military training on the use of light arms in the Derunta Camp in Jalalabad, Afghanistan." 
Riyad Bil Mohammed Tahir Nasseri
Riyad Bil Mohammed Tahir Nasseri faced the following allegations during his Administrative Review Board:
The detainee received military training at the Derunta camp in Jalalabad, Afghanistan and Khaldan camp near Khowst, Afghanistan.
The detainee received training on light arms while at the camps. Derunta was one of Usama bin Laden's [ ] sic most important bases in Afghanistan. The camp provided training in the use of explosives and toxic chemical usage. Derunta also contained several secondary bases belonging to Usama bin Laden.
Elizabeth Van Wie Davis (January 2008). "Uyghur Muslim Ethnic Separatism in Xinjiang, China". Asia-Pacific Center for Security Studies . Retrieved . 2010-03-21 A January 2007 Chinese raid on a training camp in Xinjiang killed 18 terrorist suspects and one policeman. Seventeen more suspects were reported captured and explosives were seized. The raid was said to have provided new evidence of ties to “international terrorist forces.” The raid marks the latest clash between Uyghur Muslim separatists and Chinese security services, reflecting a limited challenge to China’s mainland stability. In Beijing’s view, however, instability in Xinjiang could also bring instability to Tibet, Inner Mongolia, and Taiwan. As with many of these disputes throughout Asia, the root causes of the problem are a complex mix of history, ethnicity, and religion, fueled by poverty, unemployment, social disparities, and political grievances.
Disturbing scenes of death show capability with chemical gas Archived April 7, 2013, at the Wayback Machine, , August 19, 2002 CNN
Al-Qaeda's trail of terror, , November 18, 2001 The Guardian
Hekmat Karzai. "The return of the black turban: Causes of the Taliban resurgence" (PDF). Institute Of Defence And Strategic Studies. p. 185 . Retrieved . 2010-03-16
Flawed Ally Was Hunt's Best Hope: Afghan Guerrilla, U.S. Shared Enemy, , February 23, 2004 Washington Post
Summary of Evidence memo (.pdf) prepared for Abbas Habid Rumi Al Naely's - October 25, 2004 - page 65 Combatant Status Review Tribunal
WANTED: Midhat Mursi al-Sayid 'Umar - Up to $5 Million Reward Archived 2006-01-10 at the Wayback Machine. Rewards for Justice
^ a b
Summarized transcripts (.pdf), from Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy's - pages 34-42 Combatant Status Review Tribunal
^ a b
Factors for and against the continued detention (.pdf) of Abdul Bin Mohammed Bin Abess Ourgy , May 2, 2005 - page 48 Administrative Review Board
Moderately Deadly: Yassin’s long history of terror, , March 26, 2004 National Review
Jihadist or Victim: Ex-Detainee Makes a Case, , June 15, 2006 The New York Times
Guantánamo Bay files: Profiles of the 10 released British prisoners, Ian Cobain, The Guardian, April 25, 2011
An Al Qaeda 'Chemist' and the Quest for Ricin Archived 2007-09-27 at the Wayback Machine, Middle East Info, May 5, 2004
^ a b
Summary of Evidence (.pdf) Archived 2006-07-31 at the Wayback Machine prepared for Abdul Haddi Bin Hadiddi's - October 13, 2004 - page 53 Combatant Status Review Tribunals
Summary of Evidence memo (.pdf) Archived 2006-07-31 at the Wayback Machine prepared for Riyad Bil Mohammed Tahir Nasseri's - October 21, 2004 page 148 Combatant Status Review Tribunal
Al-Qaeda - a meaningless label, , January 12, 2003 The Guardian
U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit (February 2, 2010). "U.S. v. Ressam" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 1, 2012 . Retrieved . February 27, 2010
"Ressam Testimony in Mokhtar Haouari Trial". Southern District of New York. July 2001 . Retrieved . February 27, 2010
^ a b
Summary of Evidence (.pdf) Archived 2006-07-31 at the Wayback Machine prepared for Hisham Sliti's - November 19, 2004 - page 62 Combatant Status Review Tribunals
Summarized transcript (.pdf) Archived 2006-07-31 at the Wayback Machine, from Saed Khatem Al Malki's - page 180 Administrative Review Board hearing
Factors for and against the continued detention (.pdf) of Riyad Bil Mohammed Tahir Nasseri , April 27, 2005 - page 5 Administrative Review Board
Abuse testimony (.pdf), from Sada Jan's - page 2 Combatant Status Review Tribunal