Here's a look at the AP's coverage Tuesday of the CIA torture report released by the Senate Intelligence Committee:


WASHINGTON — Senate investigators deliver a damning indictment of CIA practices, accusing the spy agency of inflicting pain and suffering on prisoners beyond legal limits and deceiving the nation with narratives of life-saving interrogations unsubstantiated by its own records. Treatment in secret prisons a decade ago was worse than the government told Congress or the public, Senate investigators reveal in a lengthy, long-awaited report. UPCOMING: 880 words by 1630 GMT, photos, video.

Also: CIA-TORTURE REPORT-EXPANDED: In-depth look at evidence in the massive Senate Intelligence Committee report suggesting the treatment of detainees in secret prisons a decade ago was worse than the government described to Congress or the public. SENT: 2,600 words. UPCOMING: 2700 words by 1900 GMT, photos.


—CIA-TORTURE REPORT-POINT-COUNTERPOINT: Examples of instances in which the CIA claimed it had gotten good intelligence as a result of what it called "enhanced interrogation techniques" and the Senate report's conclusions that the information was available elsewhere and without torture. UPCOMING: 1,600 words by 2200 GMT, photos

—CIA-TORTURE REPORT-KEY FINDINGS: Highlights of the report. UPCOMING: 750 words by 1900 GMT, photo.

—CIA-TORTURE REPORT-METHODS: Interrogation methods used by the CIA and discussed in the report. UPCOMING: 200 words by 1900 GMT.

For future cycle:

—CIA-TORTURE REPORT-ZUBAYDA: Key pawn in the CIA's interrogations was Abu Zubaydah, the first high-profile al Qaida terror suspect captured after the Sept. 11 attacks. He was the first to vanish into the spy agency's secret prisons, the first subjected to grinding white noise and sleep deprivation tactics and the first to gasp under the simulated drowning of waterboarding. A case study. UPCOMING: 800 words by 2300 GMT, photo.

—CIA-TORTURE REPORT-BIN LADEN: Intelligence that led to the U.S. raid that killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden. UPCOMING: 750 words by 2300 GMT, photo.

The AP.