25 Responses to “Did CIA Doctors Test Torture Techniques on Prisoners?”

  1. chrisbarry44 says:

    name these physicians. nevermind theyre above the law

  2. vic8428 says:

    I love people who have morals only when it’s convenient; I believe that is called moral dissonance. Thanks batman, but your “white knight” theory is a little off… or perhaps I’m just any idiot, and Hitler just got a bad rap

  3. mryumyums1234 says:

    He concluded that I am not a sociopath, simply thoughtful, and that I don’t need any more professional help. I do not advocate violence and I like to see people happy and pain free. But i also see so many people constantly ignoring others pain while trying to maintain their self-image that they are a ‘white knight’ by helping a convenient few, or throwing money at something. That’s why I feel that morality is subjective and conclude that life has no real value other than what we feel it has.

  4. mryumyums1234 says:

    I actually used the term surface encounters in a satirical sense that I got from the movie “get him to the greek”. =]
    I am not a Social Darwinist and I am also not a fascist. Please don’t be that pretentious bitch that thinks he can psychoanalyze somebody through a couple comments. I actually was in therapy for quite a while for supposed depression and me and my psychologist spoke in depth about my opinion of life and my lack of empathy.
    (cont’d in next comment)

  5. Roselime1 says:

    I’m a victim of something called organized stalking and electronic harassment. Some of us believe that this is non consensual human experimentation that may be related to either governmental agencies or defense contractors. It is my hope that a FULL investigation into the torture at Guantanamo will help uncover our problem and lead to investigations into the use of directed energy weapons, psychological harassment and torture on US citizens.

  6. junkbx3r says:

    @mryumyums1234 Sorry champ, but you’re just another sadistic young man who thinks that Might is Right. Frankly- it’s the calling-card of the facist, and of the budding sociopath. The mere fact that you use the term “surface encounters” is setting off all kinds of alarms. Psychological help is out there, champ, and you need some of it. I’m not joking.

  7. mryumyums1234 says:

    Because vic, our leaders and military understand that morality can be a detriment if you want to keep up in the global arena. Every day thousands suffer and die in ways we cant imagine, their lives short and brutal, adding no value to this earth except the nutrients of their decomposing corpses. Morality? Ethics? While necessary to keep a society running, have no use on the battlefield. There is a reason the white knight always loses.
    Then again, maybe im just an idiot.

  8. mryumyums1234 says:

    maybe i am a bad person, but no ones counting.
    i agree that torture is very clumsy and the information gained sometimes useless but, I think intelligence agencies understand this and have tuned their methods as a result. There is a reason we still use it today, as ineffective as you may make it sound.
    I treat people well and am very compassionate in my surface encounters, but I am not going to kid myself that every human life is valuable. Morality is subjective.

  9. vic8428 says:

    torture is ineffective at getting actionable intelligence from people. it is unethical an morally wrong. Why is it alright for us to do it on our enemies then we scream bloody murder when it happens to our personnel? I think Obama made a huge mistake in not charging his own people with war crimes. It sets an poor precedent almost condones this sort of behavior the bush years were a brand new low for America.

  10. vic8428 says:

    @mryumyums1234 you are an idiot and have no idea what you are talking about

  11. junkbx3r says:

    @mryumyums1234 Sorry if this offends you- but I think you are a pathetic excuse for a human being, for advocating the use of torture. In terms of being “pragmatic”, it has been demonstrated, time and time again, that torture doesn’t produce anything of value. The quality of intelligence has actually been severely compromised by the use of torture. But that’s besides the point. You’re just sick if you deliberately de-value life of any kind.

  12. WikeddTung says:

    every single doctor on the cia payroll should loose his license. shoot first, ask questions later.

  13. mryumyums1234 says:

    I dont see why we have a problem with this. Techniques such as this are required in our world today, not having the knowledge of how to hurt and torture would be an extreme disadvantage to our intelligence and would directly result in more lost lives from the lack thereof. We must be pragmatic in how we look at the value of life.
    I’m sure this is only one of many cases like this, a ‘full scale investigation’ would simply be a waste of resources.

  14. WikeddTung says:

    @GBS990 only because bush couldn’t even get that right.

  15. cursingyorick says:

    Although the CIA insists that MKULTRA-type experiments have been abandoned, 14-year CIA veteran Victor Marchetti has stated in various interviews that the CIA routinely conducts disinformation campaigns and that CIA mind control research continued. In a 1977 interview, Marchetti specifically called the CIA claim that MKULTRA was abandoned a “cover story—-> from wikipedia.

  16. GBS990 says:

    Obama will perfect this type of health care.

  17. 16242T says:

    I’m sure this is just the tip of the iceberg.

  18. marsCubed says:

    In New Scientist there have been numerous articles in recent years about how professional organization refusing to torture.
    Psychologists for instance ban it in their rules.
    For the CIA to actively recruit rogues is disgusting.
    There are limits to what is acceptable in a civilized world.
    Nobody should participate in torturing others.
    Strike, expose it, refuse to cooperate, leak info, organize condemnation of it.
    Give the torturers reasons to stop.
    become socially responsible human beings.

  19. VeryEvilPettingZoo says:

    No. Not just like the Nazis. Not the “same difference”.
    It’s outrageous and immoral and a cause for national shame, but it’s not like the Nazis. That would trivialize what the Nazis did.

  20. OGdank13 says:

    Would you call MK-ultra torture ??

  21. truvelocity says:

    Just like the Nazi’s. Same difference.

  22. log140 says:

    Bush and his administration are the First WAR CRIMINALS of the 21. century… the NEW AMERICAN CENTURY!!!
    also i would like to “thank” Obama for “looking forward” and the A.G. for not doing his job!!

  23. krm6886 says:

    @justjacqueline2004 Trust that I’m not belittling this revelation in any way. But there remains a fundamental difference between torture experiments and the Nazi program that saw gases and weapons tested on individuals whose fates had already been sealed. But again, this sort of thing cannot be allowed to happen here. We cannot allow our desire for safety to outweigh respect for human life.

  24. justjacqueline2004 says:

    First lets out those “Doctors” who have taken part in such experimentation.Also lets out the lawyers who demanded this experimentation so that this “lawcap”could be sanitised and legal.Vile playing with words to allay the brutality required to portion out the cruelty required to torture someone.The 20th century had the stigma of the Jewish torture is America now to be the torture beacon for Islam?Is America about to use these tecniques on their own people?

  25. justjacqueline2004 says:

    @krm6886 Experimentation,such as this,were the first steps on the road to the attempted destruction of Judaism.Under torture people will admit anything even the betrayal of an ancient religion.

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