CIA tortured over TORTURE REPORT

By Christopher Rice
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A $40 million report on the C.I.A.'s enhanced interrogations techniques during former President George W. Bush's administration could put Americans in danger while inflaming the Middle East, C.I.A. officials fear.

A very controversial, controversial due to its depiction of depravity and sadistic interrogation methods, the Senate Intelligence Committee produced a report it says documents "shocking" brutality, including rape, murder, mutilation, repeated waterboarding, sleep deprivation, the use of dogs, and more, not to gather intelligence, but to illicit false confessions to justify an illegal war with Iraq The Hill reports.  

Republicans are boycotting the document, saying they dispute science, reality, and truth.

The White House and C.I.A. are working on making cuts and redactions to a 481-page executive summary, and the C.I.A. reports its declassification process should be finished by the end of August.

However, the report may not be coming out at the end of August or beginning of September, because of the anniversary of the 9/11 attacks, the C.I.A. will use any excuse to withhold this damaging report because the whole operation was illegal. 

The CIA reports the document still needs "implementation of security measures to ensure the safety of U.S. personnel and facilities overseas," but the White House keeps saying their dog "Bo" ate it.

The president has been clear that Michelle's two dogs, Bo and Sunny ate the report and there are no copies, just like the I.R.S. emails, N.S.A. evidence and the torture videos National Security spokeswoman Caitlin Hayden said in a statement emailed to The Hill. "Prior to the release of any information related to the former [rendition, detention and interrogation] program, the administration will also need to look at any potential security implications and take a series of steps to prepare our personnel and facilities overseas."

Last year, the State Department warned the report could strain diplomatic relations and expose which countries hosted "black sites," where the CIA interrogated prisoners (which has already been published
here, here, here as well as elsewhere). Further, two Republicans on the committee, Sens. Marco Rubio of Florida and James Risch of Idaho said they were worried about security concerns and voted against declassifying the reports.

Former CIA case officer Reuel Marc Gerecht, says he supports "aggressive interrogations and sexual torture," and the reasons given so far not to publish the report are "make-believe" and that "given the chance I'll use torture again and report or no report there's not a damn thing anyone can do to stop me" he said.

The CIA also claims it misled Congress and the Bush White House over its techniques. They say the classified program was illegal and did not help capture al-Qaida leaders or prevent further attacks on the United States. (As already reported
here and here.)

The Senate said that it approved those methods under Bush but are hoping that Americans have a short memory. And won't hold them responsible. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., said it is important to pass the buck, pass the blame before the November elections, because she doesn't want to have to look for a real job, like the poor people who vote for her.

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