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Wrong John Kimmons?

John F. Kimmons

Chief Intelligence Officer

Army Corps

HQ Phone:  (601) 634-3470

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Army Corps

7701 Telegraph Road

Alexandria, Virginia,22315

United States

Company Description

As one of the finest National Guard bands in the nation, the 122nd utilizes its resources to perform dozens of missions each year across the state. Citizens, soldiers, and musicians alike all agree that the 122nd Army Band is one of the leading groups of its k...more

Background Information

Employment History

Army Deputy Chief Of Staff

INTELLIGENCE


Deputy Chief of Staff

G-2


Centcom Inc


Affiliations

Detainee Affairs

Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense


PENTAGON BRIEFING STUDIO

Detainee Affairs Lieutenant General


Education

Master of Business Administration degree

University of Oklahoma


Web References(124 Total References)


Context of 'January 21, 1968: US Soldier Convicted of Waterboarding North Vietnamese Prisoner'

historycommons.org [cached]

John Kimmons, the Army's chief intelligence officer, says, "No good intelligence is going to come from abusive practices.
Newly approved questioning techniques involve mainly psychological approaches, such as making a prisoner fear he may never see his family. [USA Today, 9/6/2006] Entity Tags:John Kimmons


Violence is tied directly to a skewed vision of reality. This skewed vision of reality is responsible for murder, massacres, the myth of war and the death penalty. A societies acceptance of violence as an acceptable solution to human relationship problems

www.unique-design.net [cached]

John F. Kimmons, the Army Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence


coherentbabble.com

John Kimmons, the Army's deputy chief of staff for intelligence, as expressly stating: "The new field manual is unclassified, so it can be shared with coalition partners and is completely transparent to scrutiny.")


greatdivide.typepad.com

John F. Kimmons, the Army's deputy chief of staff for intelligence, presented the Army's new field manual on interrogation, which pointedly encoded the Geneva Conventions.Kimmons went out of his way to say, "No good intelligence is going to come from abusive interrogation practices."


Gov CRIMES

www.bigcityrecord.com [cached]

John F. Kimmons, the Army's deputy chief of staff for intelligence.Interrogators also may not place hoods or sacks over detainees' heads, put duct tape over their eyes, or beat, shock with electricity or burn detainees.The manual also bans water-boarding, which simulates the sensation of drowning, and prohibits interrogators from exposing detainees to cold temperatures or to treatment that can lead to heat injuries.Mock executions also are prohibited, and detainees can't be deprived of food, water and medical care.Dogs can't be used in any aspect of interrogations, Kimmons said."We have used straightforward language in the field manual for use by soldiers, sailors, airmen and Marines," Kimmons said, briefing reporters at the Pentagon."We . . . felt that even classified techniques, once you use them on the battlefield over time, become increasingly known to your enemies, some of whom are going to be released in due course," Kimmons said."And so, on balance, in consultation with our combatant commanders, we decided to go this route.We're very comfortable with it; so are our combatant commanders."The manual authorizes 18 interrogation techniques, 16 of which were permitted under the 1992 manual, plus two new ones, Kimmons said.The new ones are "Mutt and Jeff," or good cop/bad cop, and "false flag," in which an interrogator can pose as someone other than an American to gain information.The manual also includes a technique called "separation," which can be used only on "unlawful enemy combatants" - the term the Bush administration uses to describe captured terror suspects.The technique allows interrogators to keep terror suspects apart from each other so they can't coordinate their stories."It's for the same reason that police keep murder suspects separated while they're questioning them, although this is within an interrogation context," Kimmons said.


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