“Deplorable,” “disturbing” and “embarrassing” are adjectives some members of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence used almost three years ago in response to a report investigating the CIA’s use of enhanced interrogation techniques after 9/11. The declassified portion of the report is available on the Senate panel’s website. Sid Jacobson and Ernie Colón’s “The Torture Report: A Graphic Adaptation,” is a graphic-novel style version that is equally difficult to read. The CIA’s detention and interrogation program ran from 2002 to 2006. After sifting through 6 million pages of CIA documents, the Senate committee released a nearly 7,000-page report describing the torture and treatment of prisoners captured during the George W. Bush administration. The full report was sent to the White House and executive branch agencies for review and comments. Only the summary (about 500 pages) has been publicly released. The rest of the document will remain restricted to the public for an additional 12 years or more. Although the names of CIA officers and locations of secret detention facilities are redacted, the interrogation techniques are described in grim detail, including waterboarding and forced rectal rehydration (when a meal is pureed and rectally infused). Illustrations of torture are abundant, yet they are not as difficult to read as the detailed text overflowing on every page. The American Civil Liberties Union (on behalf of two former prisoners and the family of a prisoner who died in CIA custody) sued two former U.S. Air Force psychologists contracted by the CIA to design and implement the agency’s interrogation program, who settled the suit in August, before a court trial was set to begin. These people appear in “The Torture Report: A Graphic Adaptation” on adjacent pages. The black-and-white illustration of two CIA officers looking over Afghan Gul Rahman’s agonized body is used as an example of the report’s 12th finding, that “the CIA’s management and operation of its detention and interrogation program was deeply flawed throughout the program’s duration, particularly in 2002 and early 2003.” After being judged as uncooperative during interrogation, Rahman was