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"The war against Tamils hasn't stopped." ___ A 'WHITE VAN' ABDUCTION Unlike most of the victims, Witness #249 admits to having been a member of the Tigers nearly a decade ago, joining up when their ranks had been depleted in the final stages of the war.

Despite its denials that widespread torture still persists, Sri Lanka has repeatedly failed to investigate war crimes allegations stemming from its 26-year civil war between the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam, who were fighting for an independent homeland, and the Sinhalese-dominated government.

The Tigers, as they were known, were designated as a terrorist organization after a wave of suicide bombings.

The men said they were accused of working with the Tamil Tigers, but the government insisted in its interview with the AP that the rebel group is no longer a threat.

Nearly all of the men were branded with tiger stripes. Most of the men said they were sexually abused or raped, sometimes with sticks wrapped in barbed wire.

The strangers say they were accused of trying to revive a rebel group on the losing side of the civil war.

Although combat ended 8 years ago, the torture and abuse occurred from early 2016 to as recently as July this year. Piers Pigou, a South African human rights investigator who has interviewed torture survivors for the past 40 years in the world's most dire countries, says the sheer scale of brutality is nothing like he has heard before.

Jagath Jayasuriya, Sri Lanka's ambassador to Brazil and other South American nations.

He is accused of overseeing military units that attacked hospitals and killed, disappeared and tortured thousands of people at the end of the war.

"On another occasion, they put chili powder in a bag and put the bag over my head until I passed out. raped me." His father eventually bribed the security officers to free him. Most of the men said their families paid an average bribe of 500,000 Sri Lankan Rupees (around $3,250) and up to $20,000 to be smuggled into Europe — hefty sums that sometimes forced their families to sell parcels of land.

Many of the other victims said they had never worked for the Tamil Tigers.

Though rape carries a significant social stigma, the victims said they felt obligated to tell their stories.