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(18 Apr 2009) SHOTLIST
New York, US
1. Set up of Michael Ratner, President, Centre for Constitutional Rights, seated at his desk
2. SOUNDBITE (English) Michael Ratner, President of the Centre for Constitutional Rights:
“That’s terrible what the Bush administration did; it’s very positive that the Obama administration released those memos. The contradiction is while he released memos that clearly established that the Bush administration was engaged in torture, he then with his other hand says ‘I’m going to immunise anyone involved in those torture techniques from any kind of prosecution. I’m not only going to immunise them from prosecution, but I’m going to pay for their defence if they happen to be indicted or prosecuted in Europe.’ And that I find really, really appalling.”
3. Ratner at his desk
4. SOUNDBITE (English) Michael Ratner, President of the Centre for Constitutional Rights (CCR):
“What it actually talks about is a particular set of CIA (Central Intelligence Agency) officials who actually engaged in the process of waterboarding and torture. It doesn’t talk about their upper people, it doesn’t talk about about (Donald) Rumsfeld, it doesn’t talk about George Tenet, who was head of the CIA at the time, it doesn’t talk about Porter Goss, who was also head of the CIA. It doesn’t talk about the lawyers, who actually set up the legal memos, it doesn’t talk about the lawyers, who actually set up the legal memos for this torture. So Obama could move on and not go after the lower level guys and still be faithful to his statement by going after the upper level people. So I think it’s a carefully worded statement. I’m not saying I’m hopeful that he’s going to do that, I’m only saying that there’s room still for pressure.”
5. Pan from Ratner to mock photos of Bush administration officials mug shots
6. Various set up shots of Clara Gutteridge, researcher from the human rights group, Reprieve
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Clara Gutteridge, Researcher from the human rights group, Reprieve:
“I think in some ways this is a positive move because again what these memos show is that this wasn’t just the work of a few bad apples, this was something that was ordered from above, and really those people who are responsible ought to be the ones who are paying the price, as it were.”
8. Cutaway Guantanamo mug on table
9. SOUNDBITE (English) Clara Gutteridge, Researcher from the human rights group, Reprieve:
“It’s certainly a step in the right direction to release these memos, but they raise many, many more questions than they answer. I’d like to know what memos are missing from those that have been released, because again they don’t talk about proxy detention, they don’t talk about…I mean we have one very long memo about the interrogation of just one prisoner. So if we have that for him then how many more are there?”
10. Back shot of Gutteridge
In 2001, in the aftermath of the September 11 attacks, CIA (Central Intelligence Agency) operatives were allowed to shackle, strip and waterboard terror suspects.
Now, US President Barack Obama has assured these operatives that they will not be prosecuted for their rough interrogation tactics.
The Obama administration released the top secret documents to the public on Thursday.
At the same time, the President’s attorney general offered the operatives legal help if anyone else takes them to court over the harsh interrogation methods that were approved by the administration of former president George W. Bush.
The Bush administration memos authorised keeping detainees naked, in painful standing positions and in cold cells for long periods of time.
Other techniques included depriving them of solid food and slapping them.
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