The United States Senate Intelligence Committee Report on CIA Defense and Interrogation Program has the official title -- Report of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, Committee Study of the Central Intelligence Agency’s Detention and Interrogation Program together with Foreword by Chairman Feinstein and Additional and Minority Views -- provides key primary source documentation of the CIA’s Detention and Interrogation Program.
In this official and authentic report, you will find the findings and conclusions from the United States Senate Intelligence Committee Study that documents the abuses and countless mistakes made between late 2001 and early 2009. Many U.S. news reports have been highlighting and showcasing panel debates with this report that they refer to as the “Senate Intelligence Committee Report on Torture”.
This official and authentic Executive Summary of the Study provides a significant amount of new information, based on CIA and other documents, to what has already been made public by former President George W. Bush and President Barack Obama Administrations, as well as non-governmental organizations and the news media.
This 712-page Executive Summary includes the Committee’s findings and conclusions of CIA’s Detention and Interrogation Program, is divided into the following seven key topics:
• Background on the Committee Study
• Overall History and Operation of the CIA’s Detention and Interrogation Program
• Intelligence Acquired and CIA Representations on the Effectiveness of the CIA’s Enhanced Interrogation Techniques to Multiple Constituencies
• Overview of CIA Representations to the Media While the Program Was Classified
• Review of the CIA Representations to the Department of Justice
• Review of CIA Representations to the Congress
• CIA Destruction of Interrogation Videotapes Leads to Committee Investigation; Committee Votes 14-1 for Expansive Terms of Reference to Study the CIA’s detention and Interrogation Program
This report also includes three appendices covering the terms of reference, the CIA’s list of detainees from 2002-2008, and an example of inaccurate testimony to the committee from April 12, 2007.
International Relations, political science, and criminal justice students, as well as scholars that may research the history of interrogation practices may find many helpful insights within this report.
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Keywords: United States Senate; U.S. Senate, Intelligence; Central Intelligence Agency; CIA; U.S. CIA; U.S. Central Intelligence Agency; United States Central Intelligence Agency; U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee; United States Senate Intelligence Committee; Chairman Senator Dianne Feinstein; U.S. Department of Justice, U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation; FBI; U.S. law enforcement; U.S. military; Al Qaida; Al Qa’ida; Al Qaeda; White House; Office of the Director of National Intelligence; ODNI; Office of the Inspector General; OIG; U.S. Department of Defense; U.S. DOD; terrorism; violence; terrorist attacks and plots; terrorist attacks; terrorist plots; prisons; detainees; counterterrorism; clandestine; covert actions; torture; waterboarding; interrogation techniques; Chairman Dianne Feinstein; enhanced interrogation techniques
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- Senate, Select Committee on Intelligence
- Feinstein, Dianne
- 2014: 712 p.
- known as a report on torture.
- Key Phrases:
- Senate Report 113 288TorturePrisonsDetaineesInterrogationCentral Intelligence AgencyCommittee Study of the Central Intelligence Agency's Detention and Interrogation ProgramStudy of the Central Intelligence Agency's Detention and Interrogation Program
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- 2.875 lb.
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Reviews & More About this Product
Selected as a 2014 Notabble Government Document by the American Library Association and promoted in the Library Journal magazine May/June issue.
Excerpt from Library Journal May/June 2015 issue: http://reviews.libraryjournal.com/2015/05/reference/meeting-information-...
fter much anticipation, this declassified version of the executive summary that was originally submitted to the president earlier in 2014 was made available to the public at year’s end. While the full classified report is still restricted to members of the Senate and specified executive branch agencies, this version delves into the Senate’s investigation of the CIA’s Detention and Interrogation Program, which ended in 2006. It contains 20 specific findings regarding the use of enhanced interrogation techniques and the conditions of CIA detainees and takes to task the agency for its methods and its impediment of any oversight attempts. The conclusion is that the program’s interrogation techniques were ineffective at acquiring intelligence and ultimately damaged the country’s standing in the world.