interrogational


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For the torturer, the tortured must be no more than a living corpse (though, in interrogational torture, a dead man who can tell tales).
Like interrogational torture [and, presumably, other torture as well], ordeals involve not just an insult or injury to the victim's agency.
Whereas compulsion usually denotes a specific threat, the word duress typically describes some general aspect of the interrogational environment.
See Daniel Stetman, The Question of Absolute Morality Regarding the Prohibition on Torture, 4 LAW & GOV'T 161, 162 (1997) (defining terrorist torture as torture aimed at deterring those members of the group to which the suspect is affiliated by instilling fear in the group so that they shall cease their activities; defining interrogational torture as the infliction of severe physical or mental pain during the course of the interrogation, with the purpose of extracting certain information from the suspect, and not exclusively for the purposes of deterrence of instilling fear.
Reinforcing Miyazawa's concerns are the interrogational powers available to police and prosecutors.
On the positive side one can see the engager/confronter split as an example of a good cop-bad cop interrogational strategy in which the confronters push MNCs to put human rights onto their agendas by means of stigmatization and economic pressure, while the engagers pull them further toward corporate social responsibility by means of ethical and prudential reasoning.