ASPEN, Colo. (AP) — About a dozen former CIA officials named in a classified Senate report on decade-old agency interrogation practices were told that they would be able to review parts of the document after signing a secrecy agreement.
Then, on Friday, many of them were told they would not be able to see it, after all.
Some of them are furious, while Democratic Senate aides are angry that they were given the chance in the first place.
It's the latest chapter in the drama and recriminations that have been playing out in connection with what some call the Senate torture report. A summary version is being declassified and is expected to be released in the coming weeks.