Let's not forget the contributions of the fine Iraqi forces. From the Washington Post a few months ago:
Twenty months after Saddam Hussein's government was toppled and its torture chambers unlocked, Iraqis are again being routinely beaten, hung by their wrists and shocked with electrical wires, according to a report by a human rights organization.
Iraqi police, jailers and intelligence agents, many of them holding the same jobs they had under Hussein, are "committing systematic torture and other abuses" of detainees, Human Rights Watch said in a report to be released Tuesday.
Then there was this yesterday in Reuters:
Doctors at the main hospital in Baquba, north of Baghdad, have gone on strike, saying they are fed up with constant abuse at the hands of aggressive Iraqi police and soldiers. Staff and security guards at the hospital, the largest in the province with more than 100 doctors and 400 beds, handed a petition to the director on Saturday saying they would only handle emergency cases until their grievances were addressed.
"We want the governor and the minister to do something to protect us from the organised terrorism of the police and army," Mohammed Hazim, a specialist at Baquba General Hospital, said.
Doctors said that on Friday night, the latest of several incidents in recent weeks, members of an elite police rapid reaction unit had contacted the hospital's security staff to tell them to alert doctors to get ready for patients.
Doctor Ali Hussein said he had tried to treat one policeman hit in the leg with shrapnel, but when he told him that he was going to need an x-ray, the officer became abusive.
"He told me to go to hell and then started to beat me," Hussein told Reuters. "Then he told other policemen to put a bag over my head and they tried to take me out to their cars to take me away," he said.
UPDATE: And this from today's LAT:
Up to 60% of the estimated 12,000 detainees in the country's prisons and military compounds face intimidation, beatings or torture that leads to broken bones and sometimes death, said Saad Sultan, head of a board overseeing the treatment of prisoners at the Human Rights Ministry. He added that police and security forces attached to the Interior Ministry are responsible for most abuses.