Relatives of soldiers who lost their lives fighting in Iraq have demanded the report from a British inquiry into the invasion be published - almost five years after the investigation was given the green light.
The call came after the US senate published a damning report on torture techniques used by the CIA on suspects after 9/11.
Torture was found to be "brutal and ineffective" and often produced unreliable information, according to the report.
Now bereaved relatives of British soldiers want the long-delayed Chilcot report to be published so they can find out what happened, the Daily Mirror has reported.
Rose Gentle, 50, from Glasgow, and the other families of men and women who laid down their lives in the middle east, still have no answers.
Rose called the failure to publish the report "the biggest cover up of our time".
Then Prime Minister Gordon Brown gave the go-ahead to the Chilcot Inquiry in 2009 after public pressure forced him to launch an investigation into why Britain had joined the American invasion in 2003.
A former US Vice President has condemned a shocking report into interrogation techniques used by the CIA, slamming it as "full of crap".
While it seems beyond the realms of possibility now, things can change, what is unlikely now is conceivable in 30 years time.
Shocking details about the CIA's "brutal" interrogation techniques have been laid bare. (Note: graphic descriptions may cause upset)