Panel: The CIA Didn't Spy on the US Senate — But the Senate Improperly Accessed Documents From the CIA
A CIA accountability board found no fault with the CIA in the ongoing fight over the torture report — but it did find that Senate staffers stole documents from the CIA.
The authors of the report set themselves up for failure by making the case that the US shouldn't torture because it failed to elicit information from suspects.
In a letter to President Obama, the outgoing chairwoman of the Senate Intelligence Committee outlined steps to prevent the 'future use' of torture.
The CIA commissioned its own internal report on the agency's 'enhanced interrogation' program, but almost nothing has been known about it — till now.
In an exclusive interview with VICE News, the architect of the CIA's enhanced interrogation program confirms his role and reveals concerns he raised to the CIA about 'abuses.'
Another week, another list of reasons to be wary of the people in charge.
The fate of Redha al-Najar — a Tunisian man who was repeatedly tortured during more than 13 years in US custody — remains a mystery after the US handed him over to the Afghan government.
For the first time, Dr. James Mitchell has confirmed he played a role in developing the CIA interrogation program lambasted by the Senate torture report.
Both are form of state-sponsored violence, both are based around irrational fears, and both are proving incredibly hard to eradicate for good.
The CIA had 'more money than [it] could possibly spend' to build black site prisons in other countries, bribe foreign officials, and more.
The long-awaited report on the CIA's interrogation program found that the agency often misled the White House and used harsher techniques than it let on.