In a report released Tuesday, the rights group also laid out how officials who authorized the agency's "enhanced interrogation program" could be prosecuted.
How is Obama ever going to close Guantánamo if diplomatic assurances are worthless?
Younous Chekkouri's lawyers hope a short letter from the Justice Department will help free him.
ACLU files lawsuit against two psychologists responsible for CIA's use of brutal interrogation techniques such as waterboarding.
Younis Chekkouri was repatriated to Morocco, but is being held in an undisclosed location as he is investigated.
Judge orders pictures of detainee abuse be released after a more than decade-long legal battle.
Obama administration wants clarification on a judge's ruling on the photos, but the ACLU claims it's a delaying tactic.
The fight over 2,100 pictures depicting U.S. military abuse of detainees reached "a line in the sand" for the presiding judge.
The group is countering a senator's attempt keep the Senate's full report on harsh CIA interrogation secret.
Civil liberties group argues government claims are insufficient to withhold more than 2,100 images.
After the release of the CIA torture report, the Obama administration says, images are worse than words.
Once thought to be a top Al-Qaeda lieutenant, he's mentioned 1,000 times in the Senate report on "enhanced interrogation techniques."
"Yes, I waterboarded KSM," James Mitchell, a former U.S. Air Force psychologist, told VICE news.
Vietnam's wartime intelligence agency used brutal interrogation techniques. But unlike the CIA, it tried to learn from its mistakes.
Britain's security services have for years been accused of colluding in the ill-treatment of suspected militants.
The CIA's drone killing program, too, should be scrutinized.
"We advise the U.S. side to reflect on and correct its own human rights problems and stop their unwarranted attacks on China."
Being named in Senate expose opens the possibility of seeking justice for Mohammed al-Asad
Prosecutions will bring justice following a damning report on CIA interrogation practices, a UN expert on human rights said.
Afghanistan's President Ashraf Ghani said the torture described in a U.S. Senate report "violates all accepted norms of human rights in the world."
The CIA misled the White House and public about its torture of detainees and acted more brutally and pervasively than it acknowledged, a U.S. Senate report said.
"[D]oing so may be the only way to ensure that the American government never tortures again."
A damning report puts the spy agency and its Republican backers on the defensive.