bruce jessen

James Mitchell says he's haunted but has no regrets about waterboarding suspected terrorists.
It's the first time someone with responsibility for the torture program has legally acknowledged their actions.
An ACLU lawyer representing the former detainees says the Senate torture report is "really why our clients are able to pursue this case.”
10 years after the first revelations of torture appeared in the media, my dissertation long since bound in obscurity in my school's library, and not only are the revelations still coming, there is only now the first hint of a real investigation into the specific role psychologists played in this process.
People everywhere now see torture as a quotidian trope for American behavior in the world. Hence the cartoon, by the incisive artist Peter Brookes, that is reproduced at the head of this article, showing Lady Liberty hard at work waterboarding.
Historically, contract interrogators are almost never put on trial for crimes. There’s only one case in U.S. history where
Allowing CIA career employees or contractors to get away with torturing people free from legal accountability telegraphs to the rest of the world that the United States reserves unto itself the right to commit war crimes.
Jessen, 65, had only spent a week in the role as head of his 300-member Spokane congregation when he stepped down in October
The Bush-Cheney torture techniques were never meant to elicit reliable intelligence--they were meant to torture. I know, because they were used on me.
In a cable that the Senate report states was written by Swigert and Dunbar, the two call Zubaydah’s interrogation a success
Jim Mitchell and Bruce Jessen were military retirees and psychologists, on the lookout for business opportunities. They found
As the secrets about the CIA's interrogation techniques continue to come out, there's new information about the frequency