From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
--This text refers to the Paperback edition.
We are lucky to have a man of Mr. Lagouranis's moral stature and alertness speak out. Those who read this fine book will find evidence of this on every page. Read morePublished on April 8, 2013 by Ronald Haak
A reality check on every page. For example (p. 214): "This place was immoral and corrupt, and there were a lot of people here who clearly didn't give a damn about reconstructing... Read morePublished on February 12, 2013 by Mike DePue, OFS
Let me begin by saying that it is sad that a book like this was printed in the first place. It is simply awful. Read morePublished on February 15, 2011 by Dan
This book is a whiny memoir of a man who doesn't even sound good at his job. A pointless reminiscing of all the "terrible" things he did and witnessed, which turned out to be more... Read morePublished on July 30, 2010 by A. Jackson
I bought this book because I was interested in the title and I wanted to read up more about interrogation techniques. Read morePublished on May 15, 2010 by Tayaran
The chapters read a little repetitive... but his writing style depicts the harsh realities of interrogation in todays "War on Terror". Overall... Read morePublished on January 21, 2009 by Jason Rice
I can't comment firsthand on specifics in the work like several of those who have already chimed in. Read morePublished on November 19, 2008 by A. Webb
Anyone wanting to know more about the shadowy world of US interrogations in Iraq and the moral issues that go along with them need to read this book. Read morePublished on September 5, 2008 by Daniel Wong