During the War of 1812, the United States Navy engaged a number of British warships and merchant ships in combat. Aboard these British ships were a number of U.S. Citizens, natural born and naturalized, who had been forcibly impressed into British service. A number of these U.S. Citizens invluntarily and voluntarily serving with the British were killed and wounded in these naval engagements. Are we to understand that you are now arguing that the families of these U.S. Citizens in service with the British were killed and wounded in violation of the U.S. Constitution, and perhaps their families even now are entitledd to compensatory damages?
In a word; yes.
Remember that the 4th Amendment guarantees your right to due process. The government must prove that a person has committed a capital before a jury before taking their life.
The War of 1812 is certainly a different case entirely. First the US Navy was not sent out to specifically target US citizens impressed in to the British Navy. Secondly in a navel battle there would be no practical way to single out US citizens from British subjects all dressed in the same uniform.
Cdertainly Abdulrahman was a traitor to his country but he was still entitled to his constitutional rights and Obama and his administration are guilty of failing to uphold the constitution and should be tried for murder.