Jungle chimp: What a bunch of whiners
they should subject them to the Evolution Revolution!These ‘human rights’ activists are long on what not to do, but have little to say in what can be done to extract badly needed information from individuals that are hardened to average interrogation practices. These activists of course will admit not to wanting themselves to be blown up in terrorist attacks, but nonetheless will do their utmost to disrupt the government’s tougher methods that have been proven to save lives.These activists want their cake and to eat it as well. They have not one scintilla of input as to how to get a thoroughly committed terrorist -who has information on a plan being hatched to murder a multitude of civilians- to divulge the badly needed information. More than likely in the event of a terrorist being tickled into talking, they would be objecting to that method just as loudly.In short, nothing outside of talking and detention -with the latter being a question mark from them as well- can ever be approved of, these are the hard core pacifists of our time, who reject all violence, even in self defence or in preemptive strikes. They are pure hypocrites. KGSGroup seeks support to ban use of music as torture
NEW YORK (Reuters) – Human rights activists seeking a ban on the use of loud music to exert psychological pressure on detainees in U.S. custody are appealing to Bruce Springsteen and Eminem to join their campaign against music as torture. The campaign called the Zero dB project, standing for zero decibels, was launched at the end of last year by British legal charity Reprieve, which represents dozens of prisoners held at the U.S. military prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. It has already signed up British artists including David Gray, Dizzee Rascal and Massive Attack and is now setting its sights on American musicians, said Chloe Davies, a representative of Reprieve and Zero dB. At a recent “Music and Torture” conference near New York, Davies described the experience of several former detainees including Binyam Mohamed, an Ethiopian who moved to Britain as a teenager. He was released from Guantanamo in February after nearly seven years in U.S. and Moroccan custody. During interrogations in Morocco, Mohamed reported being physically tortured, including having his penis repeatedly cut with a scalpel, yet he said what he found hardest was having loud music blasted at him in the dark for days on end.