Drawing upon an active-duty counterintelligence officer's perspective as well as more than 150 interviews, investigations, and other primary source documents, U.S. Army Major Douglas A. Pryer provides a detailed look at how mounting U.S. casualties became the catalyst for a moral dilemma in how prisoners were interrogated in Iraq in 2003-2004. Pryer walks us down both sides of the issue, explaining how deficiencies in Army doctrine, force structure, and training enabled harsh interrogation policies to sometimes trump traditional values. The United States, he says, will likely suffer the damage done by abusive interrogations for years to come, and much work still needs to be done to ensure such damage never recurs. Pryer's work reminds us that U.S. soldiers should not torture because Americans aspire to higher ideals. Our fight for this qhigh groundq was nearly lost...and continues on.The U. S. Army and Interrogation During Operation Iraqi Freedom I, May 2003- April 2004 Douglas A. Pryer ... According to this field manual, an Enemy of Prisoner of War, who is defined as a detainee meeting the criteria set forth in Article 4 ofanbsp;...
|Title||:||The Fight for the High Ground|
|Author||:||Douglas A. Pryer|
|Publisher||:||Fight for the High Ground - 2009-11-16|