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US Army Intelligence Interrogation
Intelligence Interrogation
US Army Interrogation Procedures
© 2006
148 pages; 9 chapters and 3 appendixes
The US Army has been thoroughly infiltrated by agents of political correctness.
The left has especially concentrated upon subverting America’s
ability to gather
intelligence
in every sphere of activity. Interrogation of enemy captives is an
important
aspect of intelligence gathering. QuikManeuvers is providing a copy
of the
US Army Field Manual Intelligence and Interrogation so that the public
may read of the total disarray and systemic ineffectiveness that has been inspired
within
US Army intelligence by forcing US Army interrogators to comply with
political correctness when interrogating national enemies, especially muslim
terrorists. A careful reading of this so-balled
“interrogation manual” will reveal
that the left has so
subverted US Army interrogators that they have NO WAY
of
using interrogation to obtain information. The childish and ineffective
methods allowed to them are both laughable and a grim warning that the
defeat
of the US military interrogators
and the conquest of America by a domestic
leftist/muslim coalition is a very real and imminent threat.
Review Table of Contents
“INTERROGATION: EMOTIONAL APPROACH
The emotional approach overrides the source's rationale for resisting by using and manipulating his emotions against
him. The main emotions of any source at the time of capture might be either love or fear. Love or fear for one person may
be exploited or turned into hate for someone else. For example, the person who caused the source to be in the position in
which he now finds himself. The source's fear can be built upon, or increased so as to override his rational side. If the
situation demands it and the source's fear is so great that he cannot communicate with the interrogator,, the interrogator
may find that he has to decrease the source's fear in order to effectively collect information from him. There are two
variations of the emotional approaches: Emotional love, emotional hate.
INTERROGATION: EMOTIONAL LOVE APPROACH
For the emotional love approach to be successful, the interrogator must focus on the anxiety felt by the source about the
circumstances in which he finds himself. The interrogator must direct the love the source feels toward the appropriate
object: family, homeland, comrades, and so forth. If the interrogator can show the source what the source himself can do
to alter or improve his situation, the approach has a chance of success. This approach usually involves some incentive;
such as communication with the source's family, a quicker end to the war to save his comrades' lives, and so forth. A good
interrogator will usually orchestrate some futility with an emotional love approach to hasten the source's reaching the
breaking point. Sincerity and conviction are extremely important in a successful attempt at an emotional love approach as
the interrogator must show genuine concern for the source and for the object to which the interrogator is directing the
source's emotion. If the interrogator ascertains that the source has great love for his unit and fellow soldiers, he can
effectively exploit the situations by explaining to the source that his providing information may shorten the war or battle in
progress, thus saving many of his comrades' lives. But, his. refusal to talk may cause their deaths. This places a burden
on the source and may motivate him to seek relief through cooperation with the interrogator.
INTERROGATION: EMOTIONAL HATE APPROACH
The emotional hate approach focuses on any genuine hate, or possibly a desire for revenge, the source may feel. The
interrogator must correctly pick up on exactly what it is that the source may hate so that the emotion can be exploited to
override the source's rational side. The source may have negative feelings about his country's regime, his immediate
superiors, officers in general, or his fellow soldiers. This approach is usually most effective on a member of racial or
religious minorities who has suffered discrimination in both service and civilian life. If a source feels that he has been
treated unfairly in his unit, the interrogator can point out that if the source cooperates and divulges the location of that
unit, the unit can be destroyed, thus affording the source an opportunity for revenge. By using a conspiratorial tone of
voice, the interrogator can enhance the value of this technique. Phrases, such as "You owe them no loyalty for the way
they have treated you," when used appropriately, can expedite the success of this technique.”
Excerpt from Intelligence Interrogation
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