FBI Agent Copyrights Secret Interrogation Manual, Makes It Public

By on December 25, 2013

The FBI fought a protracted battle with the ACLU to keep information on tactics it uses in interrogation from being made public. But the author of a secret interrogation manual submitted it to the Copyright Office in 2010, thereby making it part of the public record. A fairly major slip for the agent in question, The Washington Post writes, but another puzzling part of the story is that, technically, work prepared for or by government employees is not even subject to copyright.

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The Washington Post

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