Startseite > Geo Politik > Der Oberste CIA Folterer in Afghanistan: Haji Gulalai – CIA TORTURE REPORT: OVERSIGHT, BUT NO REMEDIES YET

Der Oberste CIA Folterer in Afghanistan: Haji Gulalai – CIA TORTURE REPORT: OVERSIGHT, BUT NO REMEDIES YET

Mai 5, 2014

Foltern hat keinerlei Ergebnisse gebracht, wie der US Senats Bericht in vielen Details aufzeigt, über die Verbrechen der US Partner und der CIA Terroristen. Die USA; die NATO als eine einzige primitive Banditen und Verbrecher Organisation.

Primitive Extrem Verbrecher outen sich selbst, was vor der Westlichen Wertegemeinschaft übrig geblieben ist.

2015-0049.pdf         Senator Udall Castigates CIA for Torture Lies    January 18, 2015

Bereits vor 4 Jahren wurde bekannt: Former NSA Chief: William Odom Called CIA ‘Out of Control’

Damaskus (Syrien)
JPEG - 21.7 kB
James Mitchell und Bruce Jensen, Aufsichtsagenten des Konditionierungsprogramms der CIA. Mitchell wurde in 2012 Mormonen Bischof, aber musste zurücktreten, als die Kirche Jesu Christi der Heiligen der letzten Tage seine Tätigkeit erfuhr.

Die öffentlich gemachten Auszüge des Berichts des Senatsausschusses über das geheime CIA-Folter-Programm zeigen eine große kriminelle Organisation. Thierry Meyssan hat für Sie die 525 Seiten dieses Dokuments gelesen. Er hat Beweise dafür gefunden, was er seit Jahren behauptet.

Nur ein Teil des geheimes Berichtes der in Wirklichkeit 6.000 Seiten lang ist und nicht 528 Seiten, die nun veröffentlicht wurden. Dana Priest eine investigative Journalistin erklärt die Fakten.

7. Februar 2013, 11:50
CIA-Folter in Polen Im Wald des Schreckens
  1. Sie lesen jetzt Im Wald des Schreckens
  2. Polens damaliger Präsident soll lange Zeit nichts gewusst haben


The release of the executive summary of the Senate Intelligence Committee report on CIA’s post-9/11 interrogation program is, among other things, an epic act of record preservation.

Numerous CIA records that might not have been disclosed for decades, or ever, were rescued from oblivion by the Senate report and are now indelibly cited and quoted, even if many of them are not yet released in full.

That’s not a small thing, since the history of the CIA interrogation program was not a story that the Agency was motivated or equipped to tell.

„The CIA informed the Committee that due to CIA record retention policies, the CIA could not produce all CIA email communications requested by the Committee,“ the report noted, explaining that the desired information was sometimes recovered from a reply message when the original email was missing.

Agency emails turned out to be a critical source of information, a fact that illuminates the Committee’s sharp response recently to the (now suspended) CIA proposal to the National Archives (NARA) to destroy most Agency emails of non-senior officials.

Thus, the gruesome record of the waterboarding of al Qaeda operative Abu Zubaydah „was referenced in emails, but was not documented or otherwise noted in CIA cables.“ (This is at odds with NARA’s initial view that „It is unlikely that permanent records will be found in these email accounts that is not filed in other appropriate files.“)

The Committee report is also a remarkable demonstration of the congressional oversight function that is all the more impressive because it was performed in adverse, unfavorable conditions.

It is striking to see how the CIA sometimes treated the Senate Intelligence Committee, its leadership and its staff with the same disdain and evasiveness that is often perceived by FOIA requesters and other members of the public.

Committee questions were ignored, inaccurate information was provided, and the oversight process was gamed.

„Internal CIA emails include discussion of how the CIA could ‚get… off the hook on the cheap‘ regarding [then-Committee] Chairman [Bob] Graham’s requests for additional information…. In the end, CIA officials simply did not respond to Graham’s requests prior to his departure from the Committee in January 2003,“ the report said.

„I am deeply disturbed by the implications of the study for the committee’s ability to discharge its oversight responsibility,“ wrote Sen. Angus King (I-Maine) in his additional remarks. „Because it appears from the study that the committee was continuously misled as to virtually all aspects of this program, it naturally raises the extremely troubling question as to whether we can trust the representations of the agency in connection with difficult or sensitive issues in the future.“

But minority members of the Committee disputed this characterization: „In reality, the overall pattern of engagement with the Congress shows that the CIA attempted to keep the Congress informed of its activities,“ they wrote in their extensive dissenting views.

Perhaps the most important achievement of the Committee report was to document and memorialize the fact that agents of the US Government practiced torture. Not „harsh measures“ or „enhanced techniques,“ but torture.

Senator Susan Collins (R-Maine), who criticized what she said were methodological flaws in the Committee report, said in her additional views that „Despite these significant flaws, the report’s findings lead me to conclude that some detainees were subject to techniques that constituted torture. This inhumane and brutal treatment never should have occurred.“

By the same token, the most important omission from the report is the absence of any discussion of remedies.

Now that it is firmly established that „we tortured some folks,“ as President Obama awkwardly put it, the question is what to do about it. Confession without atonement is incomplete.

Prosecution seems problematic for a number of reasons, including the difficulty of localizing responsibility, when it is entire institutions and not just particular officials that failed.

A different approach to the problem would start by considering the individuals who suffered abuse at the hands of the U.S. government, including a number of persons who were detained in error. Congress could now ask how some of them (i.e. those who are still alive) could be compensated in some measure for what was wrongly done to them.

Several previous efforts to seek remedies for torture were deflected by use of the state secrets privilege. In light of the detailed findings of the Senate Intelligence Committee report, that sort of evasion should be harder to sustain. Congress could accelerate a resolution of the problem with a focused investigation of what potential remedies are now feasible and appropriate.

Senate CIA Torture Report Timeline December 9, 2014

2014-1694.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report Feinstein Statement December 9, 2014
2014-1693.htm offsite CIA Response to Torture Report 1 2 3 December 9, 2014
2014-1692.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report State Talk Points December 9, 2014
2014-1691.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report Obama Statement December 9, 2014
2014-1690.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report Minority Views December 9, 2014 (14.5MB)

2014-1689.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report Additional Views December 9, 2014 (2.0MB)
2014-1688.txt Hacked RU Interior Ministry URLs and File List December 9, 2014
2014-1687.pdf Senate CIA Torture Report December 9, 2014 (108MB)

Mystery surrounds move of Afghan ‘torturer in chief’ to U.S. amid allegations of spy agency abuse
By Greg Miller, Julie Tate and Joshua Partlow

April 29 , 2014 – In Afghanistan, his presence was enough to cause prisoners to tremble. Hundreds in his organization’s custody were beaten, shocked with electrical currents or subjected to other abuses documented in human rights reports. Some allegedly disappeared. And then Haji Gulalai disappeared as well.
He had run Afghan intelligence operations in Kandahar after the U.S.-led invasion in 2001 and later served as head of the spy service’s detention and interrogation branch. After 2009, his whereabouts were unknown. Because of his reputation for brutality, Gulalai was someone both sides of the war wanted gone. The Taliban tried at least twice to kill him. Despite Gulalai’s ties to the CIA and Afghan President Hamid Karzai, United Nations officials and U.S. coalition partners sought to rein him in or have him removed….
  continua / continued avanti - next    [106696] [ 02-may-2014 19:06 ECT ]

  1. nastrum
    Dezember 14, 2014 um 12:51 pm

    Statement by George J. Tenet on the Release of the SSCI Report on CIA Rendition, Detention and Interrogation
    December 9, 2014
    The report released today by the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence (SSCI) does damage to U.S. national security, to the men and women of the Central Intelligence Agency, and most of all to the truth.

    No one should blindly accept the Committee’s assertions without a careful reading of the rebuttals by the SSCI Minority, the current CIA leadership, and other documents that are being released in conjunction with the publication of the Majority’s deeply flawed report.

    These documents show, beyond a shadow of a doubt, that the detention and interrogation program operated by the CIA in the aftermath of 9/11 was directed by the President, with the oversight of the National Security Council, and the legal authorization of the Attorney General and Department of Justice. These approvals were given not just once but on multiple occasions. The documents also show that the Congressional leadership was regularly and accurately briefed on the program.

    The documents will demonstrate that at a time of grave threat to the United States the program was effective in saving American and allied lives and in preventing another mass casualty attack on American soil.

    It is regrettable that the Committee consciously chose to denigrate the integrity and performance of men and women who gave their all to protect the country without interviewing any of them, or holding a single congressional hearing. Rather, they chose to indict them in absentia solely on the basis of a selective and faulty interpretation of documents. This is not the way dedicated public servants should be treated. Our nation would have been better served if the committee had asked or listened to them. It is indeed a dark day for Congressional oversight.

    The Committee leadership say the report will ensure this never happens again. My hope is that a report like this—biased, inaccurate, and destructive will never happen again.

    • nastrum
      Dezember 14, 2014 um 12:58 pm

      Zwei weitere Hintergrundartikel möchte ich noch einbringen:
      Mitwisser und Profiteure
      (Eigener Bericht) – „Der jetzt veröffentlichte US-Senatsbericht über
      die Folterpraktiken der CIA wirft erneut Fragen zur Mitwirkung
      Deutschlands an Verbrechen im „Anti-Terror-Krieg“ auf. Der Bericht
      erwähnt den Fall eines Deutschen, der in ein geheimes Haftzentrum in
      Afghanistan verschleppt wurde. Obwohl der Bundesnachrichtendienst
      (BND) frühzeitig über die Entführung informiert wurde, leitete Berlin
      keine Schritte gegen die Straftat an. Späte Bestrebungen der Justiz,
      den Fall vor Gericht zu bringen, wurden von der Bundesregierung
      vereitelt. Details aus dem US-Senatsbericht rufen weitere deutsche
      Fälle in Erinnerung, etwa denjenigen eines Mannes aus Bremen, der in
      Kandahar (Afghanistan) gefoltert wurde. Das dortige
      Internierungslager, in dem Verbrechen bis hin zu Mord geschahen, wie
      sie in dem US-Bericht geschildert werden, wurde von deutschen
      Elitesoldaten bewacht. Aussagen des damaligen CIA-Europachefs deuten
      darauf hin, dass das Bundeskanzleramt schon im Oktober 2001 zumindest
      über die CIA-Verschleppungen informiert gewesen ist; Kanzleramtschef
      war damals Frank-Walter Steinmeier. Bundesjustizminister Heiko Maas
      fordert: „Alle Beteiligten müssen auch strafrechtlich zur
      Rechenschaft gezogen werden.“ Ermittlungen zumindest gegen
      mutmaßliche Mitwisser, deren Stillschweigen half, die Taten zu
      verüben, könnten in Deutschland aufgenommen werden.“ … mehr im
      Was der „CIA-Folterbericht“ sonst noch sagt
      Von SEBASTIAN RANGE, 11. Dezember 2014 –

  2. navy
    April 26, 2015 um 6:31 am

    Wasser leitungen, Bäche, Bäume, Sträuche Lebesgrundlage für Insekten und Vögel. Alles muss zerstört werden..

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