CIA captives the Senate Report said were tortured without authorization
On December 9, 2014, the United States Senate Intelligence Committee published an unclassified summary of a 6,700 page classified report on the CIA's use of torture. The report identified over a dozen individuals who CIA officials documented torturing without authorization.
|10024||Khalid Sheikh Mohammed||Guantanamo||various||
|892||Rafiq Bashir al-Hami||Transferred to Slovakia in 2010||suspicious acquaintances|
|893||Tawfiq Nasir Awad al-Bihandi||Guantanamo||Unknown|
|Hikmat Nafi Shaukat||Unknown||suspicious acquainces|
|Lufti al-Arabi al-Gharisi||Unknown||Unknown|
|1460||Muhammad Ahmad Ghulam Rabbani||Guantanamo||alleged KSM lieutenant||
|Gul Rahman||murdered in custody||
|10015||Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri||Guantanamo||USS Cole bombing||
|10013||Ramzi Bin al-Shibh||Guantanamo||alleged KSM lieutenant|
|Asadallah aka Muhammad Umar 'Abd al-Rahman||Unknown||Unknown|
|10011||Mustafa al-Hawsawi||Guantanamo||suspected "finacier"|
|Laid Ben Dohman Saidi aka Abu Hudhaifa||unknown||mistaken identity|
|Abd al-Karim aka Al-Shara'iya||Unknown||Unknown||
- Emma Roller, Rebecca Nelson (2014-12-10). "What CIA Interrogators Did To 17 Detainees Without Approval". National Journal. Archived from the original on 2014-12-11. https://web.archive.org/web/20141211020306/http://www.nationaljournal.com/defense/what-cia-interrogators-did-to-17-detainees-without-approval-20141210. Retrieved 2014-12-10. "You probably haven't heard many of these names before. But they are important, both in terms of the terrorist plots they either planned or executed, and in how the U.S. government treated them once they became prisoners, according to the newly released Senate Intelligence Committee's torture report."
- Clara Gutteridge (2012-07-26). "How the US Rendered, Tortured and Discarded One Innocent Man". The Nation. http://www.thenation.com/article/168621/how-us-rendered-tortured-and-discarded-one-innocent-man#. Retrieved 2014-12-13. "In fall 2009, I found myself in a Tanzanian hotel lobby, sitting across from Suleiman Abdallah, a lanky man with a goofy smile and a broken tooth. Over the next few days, he would describe in excruciating detail how he had been captured in Mogadishu in 2003 by a Somali warlord and handed over to American officials, who had him rendered via Kenya and Djibouti to Afghanistan for five years of detention and torture. Imprisoned in three different US facilities, Suleiman had been unceremoniously released from Bagram Air Force Base the year before, with a piece of paper confirming his detention as well as his innocence. By the time I met him, he was a free man, living with his mother and attempting to rebuild his life."