interrogate

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interrogate

(in-te′rŏ-gāt″) [L. interrogare, to ask, question, inquire]
1. To question someone carefully and thoroughly, esp. someone involved in a legal proceeding.
2. To extract data accumulated in the memory of a medical device, e.g., a pacemaker.
interrogation (-ter″ŏ-gā′shŏn)
References in periodicals archive ?
In defence, Karti's counsel Abhishek Manu Singhvi countered CBI's demand for custodial interrogation by pointing out that the probe agency had not issued summons to his client yet.
On the recommendation of additional Inspector General of Police Crime Branch conveyed him through the inspector general of police Sindh, a joint interrogation team is hereby constituted for the purpose of interrogation in respect of arrested accused name Waseem Akhter, leader of MQM (A), who has been arrested on July 27, 2016, the notification issued by Secretary home reads.
interplay between the interrogation process and false confessions, which
The military profession's inculcation of virtues, he argues, is what led the military (that is, service JAGs) to oppose abusive interrogation tactics, and it would behoove other professions to follow the military's example.
The problem is that enhanced interrogation has a long history, even if it wasn't called by that euphemism.
1) The use of enhanced interrogation techniques was not an effective means of acquiring intelligence
Zubaida "cried," "begged," "pleaded" and "whimpered," but the waterboarding continued and the interrogation progressed.
The use of the CIA's enhanced interrogation techniques was not an effective means of obtaining accurate information," according to the Senate Intelligence Committee report.
CIA officials often gave inaccurate information about its interrogation program to Bush administration White House and legal officials, preventing a proper legal analysis of the prison operations.
Human rights groups and several foreign governments say the CIA programme -- known internally as the Rendition, Detention and Interrogation -- included torture.
The Washington Post recently quoted officials who had seen the full report as saying the CIA concealed key information, overstated "the significance of plots" and falsely credited its brutal interrogation techniques with yielding vital pieces of intelligence that already had been provided by detainees.
admittance that the two underwent difficult interrogation methods, a press