A good amount of documentation on the involvement of psychologists in the torture and abuse of detainees or “terror suspects.” And, a new study provides even more revelations on the involvement of physicians making it increasingly clear that medical professionals put limits on ethical standards they were expected to follow in order to help the CIA interrogate detainees
|By: Kevin Gosztola Friday August 6, 2010 9:01 am|
|By: Jeff Kaye Monday June 7, 2010 9:55 pm|
The New York Times’ editorial board has called for the White House and Congress to investigate charges of illegal human experimentation by the CIA and possibly other agencies. Such illegal research is a war crime, and insofar as undertaken by medical professionals, represent a grave breach of medical ethics.
|By: cdixonosburnhumanrights1st Thursday May 6, 2010 11:38 am|
By abandoning our own rule of law we lose the support of our own citizens and allies, and at the same time support al Qaeda’s most powerful recruitment strategy.
|By: daphneeviatarhumanrights1st Monday February 22, 2010 9:59 am|
On the contrary – The OPR report is only the beginning of a long fight.
|By: DavidDanzig Tuesday September 1, 2009 4:48 pm|
Despite what Richard Cohen says, there are other methods of interrogation other than torture.
|By: toma Saturday August 29, 2009 7:48 pm|
For The Weekly Standard, the success of torture is ‘Obvious’. For the guys who actually committed and now analyze the crimes, the CIA, it’s not so simple. But, then, what the hell do they know?
|By: wesgpc Friday May 22, 2009 7:48 pm|
Trying out the old waterboard has become a kind of fashion among media celebrities these days. Why not try out the other ‘milder’ techniques to see whether they are ‘torture’? I would appreciate any thoughts on this from readers.