CIA prisoner was used as torture prop to show recruits – declassified paperwork

RT: The US Central Intelligence Company used a detainee in Afghanistan as a ‘prop’ to…

RT: The US Central Intelligence Company used a detainee in Afghanistan as a ‘prop’ to show interrogators the way to torture prisoners, leaving the person with mind injury, newly declassified paperwork have revealed.

In keeping with the 2008 report by the CIA’s inspector basic, revealed by The Guardian, 44-year-old Ammar al-Baluchi was used to show interrogators the way to carry out a torture method referred to as ‘walling’. As defined by the CIA, walling is the place an interrogator “pulls the detainee in the direction of him after which shortly slams the detainee in opposition to [a] false wall.”

The doc states that Baluchi was subjected to walling for as much as two hours at a time, and a former trainee claimed that “all of the interrogation college students lined as much as ‘wall’ Ammar” so their teacher “may certify them on their capacity to make use of the method.”

“Within the case of ‘walling’ specifically the [Office of the Inspector General] had problem figuring out whether or not the session was designed to elicit data from Ammar or to make sure that all interrogator trainees obtained their certification,” the declassified report mentioned, noting that it appeared “certification was key” in the course of the torture periods.

Baluchi – who was captured by the CIA in 2003 earlier than being transferred to Guantanamo Bay in 2006 – reportedly suffered from mind injury on account of his detainment by the US intelligence company.

The Kuwaiti-born man was detained for allegedly having a job within the September 11, 2001 terrorist assaults and serving as a courier for Osama Bin Laden.

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Baluchi stays in US custody at Guantanamo Bay, regardless of calls from the United Nations and human rights activists for his launch.

20 years of Gitmo an affront to ‘all humanity,’ never-charged ex-prisoner tells RT

A Saudi Arabian man was launched from Guantanamo Bay to obtain psychological well being remedy this month after almost 20 years in custody. Mohammad Mani Ahmad al-Qahtani, 46, was freed after US officers deemed his imprisonment “not crucial to guard in opposition to a unbroken vital menace to the nationwide safety of america.”

Qahtani was reportedly identified with schizophrenia and post-traumatic stress dysfunction after he was subjected to beatings, sexual humiliation, sleep deprivation, and different types of torture at Guantanamo Bay.

There are 38 detainees left within the army jail.

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