Muslim extremists enraged by Senate torture report

Jihadists using torture report to push new pr... 01:51

ISTANBUL - There was swift reaction to the U.S. Senate report on torture from Muslim extremists.

One of the most potent symbols of America's war on terror is the orange jumpsuit. Operatives from the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) has paraded its captives in the same uniform worn by the prisoners of Guantanamo Bay.

And they've used the CIA's interrogation program as a recruitment tool, portraying the conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan as a war against Islam.

Extremists are responding angrily to a U.S. Senate report on interrogation techniques used on detainees. CBS News

The Senate report has sparked fresh calls for retribution by online jihadist groups and their supporters.

"Real torture is in hell," tweeted Abu Talha Al Muhajir, who appears to be fighting in Syria. "Disbelievers, your turn's soon."

ISIS already claims to be using waterboarding on its Western captives.

A propaganda video narrated by British prisoner John Cantlie was released in October.

"Some of us who tried to escape were waterboarded by our captors, as Muslim prisoners are waterboarded by their American captors," said Cantile, dressed in an orange jumpsuit and speaking to the camera.

So far, there's been no official response to the Senate report from either al Qaeda or ISIS, but a Taliban spokesman in Afghanistan told CBS News that the group plans to retaliate by intensifying its attacks against Americans.

There is also anger in those countries where the CIA carried out secret interrogations at so-called "black sites." The former president of Poland was forced to admit today that he'd given the U.S. access to a facility in his country -- despite previously denying it -- but he claims he had no idea there was any mistreatment taking place.