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Covert interrogation can refer to several interrogation techniques. An example is the covert questioning of a subject in a neutral public place where people innocuously gather, with the intention of the unsuspecting subject not comprehending that the interrogation is occurring. The covert interrogator may present themselves toward an interrogation subject in a friendly manner, while concealing the ulterior motive of subtly questioning them. In this manner, law enforcement and military agencies can collect Military intelligence, intelligence about various suspects, such as criminals and terrorists. Many additional types and techniques of covert interrogation and surveillance exist, and covert interrogation can occur for other various reasons, and by other types of actors. The term covert interrogation also refers to interrogation techniques that may be overt in manner, but are hidden from public, media, governmental, and other types of third-party Regulation, oversight, for various reasons.


Devices

When the subject is unaware of it, the forensic examination of a subject's mobile phone and records is a type of covert interrogation. This pertains to other devices, such as computers, and modes of communication, such as telephone records.


By country


United States

The United States government has engaged in the covert interrogation, surveillance and deportation of terrorism suspects. Black site covert interrogation facilities created and maintained by the CIA have existed.


See also

* Agent provocateur * Bait (disambiguation), Baiting * Black project ** Black site * Enhanced interrogation techniques * Entrapment * Frameup * Informant * Intelligence assessment * Labor spy * Lidar (laser radar) – offers potential for covert surveillance


References


Further reading

* * * * {{cite book , last=Pieslak , first=J.R. , title=Sound Targets: American Soldiers and Music in the Iraq War , publisher=Indiana University Press , year=2009 , isbn=978-0-253-35323-8 , url=https://books.google.com/books?id=apVrGzAkCtsC&pg=PA202 , page=202 Interrogations