Washington also requested the prosecution not to grant further hearings to analyze the evidences presented against Guerrero, reported the Cuban website www.antiterroristas.cu.
Guerrero’s defense team will file an answer and Judge Joan Lenard will make her decision, the article adds.
In the case of Gerardo Hernandez, the official American stance is stated in a 123-page and three-annex document filed on Monday by DA Caroline Heck Millar, who led the prosecution against Gerardo Hernandez in the 2001 biased trial and asked for his two-life term plus 15 years in prison sentence.
In the same trial the rest of the Cuban Five were also convicted to disproportionate terms.
Meanwhile, Heck Miller refused in 2005 to charge international terrorist Cuban-born Luis Posada Carriles.
In statements March 30, Cuban Parliament president Ricardo Alarcon reaffirmed his call that US President Barack Obama should withdraw the false accusations against the Cuban Five and have them release from jail.
In the exercise of their right to defend their country, the Cuban Five monitored criminal actions planned by Anti-Cuba extreme right groups operating in Florida under Washington’s consent.
Alarcon said the Habeas Corpus motions were the only option left to defendants after having appealed to all the instances of the so-called American legal system.
In the case of Guerrero, whose original sentence was a life term plus 10 years in prison, it had been reduced to a 30-year term, the motion consisted on a memorandum requesting the annulment of the process.
The document highlights that during the trial, the US government far from providing all the evidences collected, it hid, manipulated and distorted them.
According to Alarcon, the Habeas Corpus contained details of evidences of corruption, mentioning names and amounts of money given to reporters instructed to distort the facts to influence the public opinion against the Cuban Five.