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But at least this particular elephant's story has a happy ending.

Israeli human rights organisation B’Tselem acknowledged in its report that 105 torture methods are used against Palestinian detainees which are considered serious violations of human rights.

The first prisoner to die as a result of being tortured was Yousef Al-Jabali who died on January 4 1968 in a Nablus prison.

Many prisoners have since followed him, such as Qassem Abu Akar, Ibrahim Al-Rai, Abdul Samad Harizat, Attia Za’anin, Mustafa Akkawi, and others, including the most recent, Raed Al-Jabari.

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A UN human rights committee described the torture in Israeli prisons as “crossing the line”, noting that Israel’s brutal methods of torture included breaking backs, pulling fingers apart and twisting testicles.

Israeli intelligence bases their torture of detainees on the so-called secret guidelines that were approved in 1987, after the outbreak of the first Intifada.

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[But] they can't keep swimming for long because they burn a lot of energy." The Sri Lankan elephant is an endangered subspecies of the Asian elephant, with the population having shrunk from 10,000 in the early 20th century to less than 2,000 by 1993.

Conservation efforts have restored the population to about 6,000 today, but the elephants are still threatened by human activity disrupting their habitats.

The navy vessel was on patrol along the northeast coast of the island, near the town of Kokkilai, when they saw an elephant dragged five miles out to sea.

Quickly, the elephant was submerged and it stuck its trunk above the water like a snorkel to keep itself from drowning.