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01/16/2020

And while the texts will be different, they will not be completely different.

And while the texts will be different, they will not be completely different.
The first edition of this book was published in 2002 and remains widely used in the German literature workshop. The authors are highly qualified researchers and teachers. The main strengths of this edition in the present study were the new introduction by Dr. Dieter E. Lüdtke and the introduction of two new essays by Dr. Matthias P. Ziemke.
This translation is the first in a new trilogy that is expected to include three additional volumes: German, French and English.
The series is being made possible by a partnership with the publisher and distributor J.C. Press, Inc., in partnership with Germany’s leading publisher and distributor, Hachette Book Group.
BibTeX
@article{lautensen2013bib, title={German, French and English Introduction}, author={Lautensen, Hanno and Ziemke, Matthias P. and Vann, Oliver W., 2013}, journal={DACL/RAD}, address={http://dx.doi.org/10.3139/rad.2013.4223}, publisher={DACL}, volume={12}, year={2013}, volumesize={1331 pages}, publisherpicture={A631}, url={http://publications.unibe.ch/repo/publications/documents/hb-12-lautensen13-en.pdf}, month={1/1}}This is a rush transcript. Copy may not be in its final form.
AMY GOODMAN: Well, I wanted to turn to the response of one of the speakers at today’s rally. The event was hosted by American Family Radio, and it comes on the heels of news that the U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee plans to release a report this week detailing CIA torture techniques and abuses in the aftermath of the Sept. 11 attacks. The report has been cloaked in secrecy, and the Senate Intelligence Committee has yet to announce when it will be released to journalists.
Yesterday, U.S. Senator Mark Udall of Colorado spoke at the rally, defending the intelligence community’s role during its post-9/11 era, and explaining his decision to vote for Senator Dianne Feinstein’s confirmation for chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee, which will help lead the report’s release.
SEN. MARK UDALL: I believe that the intelligence community has played a uniquely important role in keeping Americans safe by gathering, reviewing and integrating vast amounts of information in order to spot, prevent, deter and mitigate national security threats. I also believe that the CIA has played an important role, including during the Bush administration, by taking actions that were lawful, that may have helped disrupt terrorist plots and protect the American people.
AMY GOODMAN: Among those who spoke at the rally on Saturday were John McCain and John Boehner, Speaker of the House of Representatives. John McCain said the torture report will be useful. Meanwhile, the U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee released an eight-page summary of its report on the CIA’s detention and interrogation program. It was largely redacted, but the summary includes details of the CIA’s use of simulated drowning, of rectal feeding, of rectal exams and rectal hydration, and of sleep deprivation. The report contains new details of how the CIA mistreated prisoners, including two people who died at Guant