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Torture after Nuremburg: US Law and Practice

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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1928/20501

Torture after Nuremburg: US Law and Practice

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dc.contributor.author Rapaport, Elizabeth
dc.date.accessioned 2012-05-08T18:01:08Z
dc.date.available 2012-05-08T18:01:08Z
dc.date.issued 2009
dc.identifier.citation “Torture after Nuremburg: US Law and Practice,” in Rights, Citizenship and Torture: Perspectives on Evil, Law and the State (John T Parry & Welat Zeydanlioglu eds., 2009) en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1928/20501
dc.description.abstract In this essay I will argue that the signature methods of interrogation used by CIA and military interrogators in the Global War on Terrorism (GWOT) – “torture lite” techniques such as hypothermia and stress positions – may constitute torture, but that the question of their legality under U.S, and international law is not as straightforward as some critics of the Bush Administration maintained. I will take up only one thread in the complex discussion of GWOT interrogation practices and law, that of the boundary between torture and lesser cruelty. en_US
dc.language.iso en_US en_US
dc.publisher Interdisciplinary en_US
dc.title Torture after Nuremburg: US Law and Practice en_US
dc.type Book chapter en_US


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