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But this idea is “unsupported by scientific evidence,” he adds.
O’Mara describes it as “the idea that repeatedly inducing shock, stress, anxiety, disorientation and lack of control is more effective than are standard interrogatory techniques in making suspects reveal information.” It is also assumed that this information is “reliable and veridical, as suspects will be motivated to end the interrogation by revealing this information from long-term memory,” O’Mara says.
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O’Mara goes on to say that “[s]olid scientific evidence of how repeated and extreme stress and pain affect memory and executive functions (such as planning or forming intentions) suggests that these techniques are unlikely to do anything other than the opposite of that intended by coercive or ‘enhanced’ interrogation.” So what does the scientific literature say on the matter?
O’Mara concludes his paper stating that “coercive interrogations involving extreme stress are unlikely to facilitate the release of veridical information from long-term memory, given our current cognitive neurobiological knowledge.” On the contrary, he adds, “these techniques cause severe, repeated and prolonged stress, which compromises brain tissue supporting memory and executive function.” To top it off, a report on the matter from the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence said: “The CIA’s use of its enhanced interrogation techniques was not an effective means of acquiring intelligence or gaining cooperation from detainees.” The report, released in 2014, adds, “The CIA’s justification for the use of its enhanced interrogation techniques rested on inaccurate claims of their effectiveness.” In sum, while Trump says that enhanced interrogation “works,” scientific evidence from neuroscience and psychology — and the Senate intelligence committee — says that it doesn’t. 1: We originally wrote that a 2012 Central Intelligence Agency report made conclusions about the CIA’s use of enhanced interrogation, but it was a Senate Select Committee on Intelligence report released in 2014.
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When an individual is stressed, especially for long periods, these brain regions become compromised. Stress causes the release of hormones like cortisol, which impair the function in these brain regions, sometimes even resulting in tissue loss, explains O’Mara.
And when these regions are compromised, people have trouble recalling both short- and long-term memories.
More recently in a July 27 press conference, Trump doubled down on his claim and said, “I am a person that believes in enhanced interrogation, yes.