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Denmark
Practice Relating to Rule 90. Torture and Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment
Section B. Definitions
Denmark’s Directive on the Ban on Torture (2008) states:
[W]hen determining punishment for a violation of respectively the Criminal Code and the Military Criminal Code, it is to be included as an aggravating circumstance that the offence was committed by means of torture. The offence is regarded to have been committed by means of torture … :
… When committed in the exercise of Danish, foreign or international public service or duty, by subjecting another person to injury to their body or health, or through severe physical or mental pain or suffering
1) to obtain information or a confession from someone
2) to punish, intimidate or force anyone to do, endure or refrain from doing something or
3) because of the victim’s political beliefs, gender, race, skin colour, national or ethnic origin, religion or sexual orientation. 
Denmark, Forbud Mod Tortur og Anden Grusom, Umenneskelig Eller Nedværdigende Behandling Eller Straf, FKODIR 005-01, Forsvarskommandoen, September 2008, p. 3.
The Directive further states:
“Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment” is not unambiguously defined. The United Nations General Assembly has according to reference (d) [UN General Assembly Resolution A/RES/43/173 of 9 December 1988] described the relationship as follows:
The term “cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment” should be interpreted so as to extend the widest possible protection against abuses, whether physical or mental, including the holding of a detained or imprisoned person in conditions which deprive him, temporarily or permanently, of the use of any of his natural senses, such as sight or hearing, or of his awareness of place and the passing of time. 
Denmark, Forbud Mod Tortur og Anden Grusom, Umenneskelig Eller Nedværdigende Behandling Eller Straf, FKODIR 005-01, Forsvarskommandoen, September 2008, pp. 3–4.
The Directive also states:
When an action can be characterized as torture, or cruel, or inhuman, or degrading treatment or punishment is difficult … to define in advance, and each case must be subject to an individual assessment … However, it will always ultimately be the courts that decide in each case whether a breach of the ban has occurred, and it is important in this context to emphasise that the list of relevant factors, inspired in particular by the case law of the European Court of Human Rights, are merely examples … Central to the issue is that detainees are treated well and humanely.
Examples:
What is the purpose of the specific treatment of the detainees? (If the real purpose is to punish or compel the divulging of information, this is often in itself enough to constitute a violation.)
[Was the detainee] [s]ubjected to lengthy interrogations (over many hours)?
Was … the detainee’s health [taken into consideration]?
Did the detainee receive the necessary food and drink?
Was due attention paid to the detainee’s age, gender and state of health?
Did the detainee have the opportunity to ensure personal hygiene?
Were there acceptable sanitary conditions under detention?
Was the detainee placed in stressful situations for long periods of time?
Was the detainee subjected to violations of their modesty or honour? (In this regard, a person’s religious beliefs may mean that certain acts that would be considered less intrusive to other individuals will actually be perceived as severe violation.)
If the place of detention is overcrowded or a very small room, this in itself may constitute a breach of the ban (detainees should have access to at least 7m2).
During detention, emphasis is also placed on the opportunity for detainees to partake in physical exercise, go outside and breathe fresh air, receive visitors and so on. These requirements though will be considered with regard to the length of detention.
Were the detainee’s possessions disposed of or destroyed without a legitimate reason?
Additionally, attention is drawn to the comments on the … raised penalties under the Danish Criminal Code and the Military Criminal Code, which refer to a long array of examples of actions that would be covered under the scope (torture) of these provisions, including the addition of severe physical pain or suffering, caused, for example, by stabs, punches, kicks, choking, hanging, holding in painful positions, excessive exposure to heat or cold, shock, or where liquids are poured over the detainee. According to the comments, there will also be discussion of torture if a severe mental pain or suffering is inflicted upon a person, for example in the form of starvation, confinement[,] … isolation or darkness, sleep deprivation, being placed in stressful situations, and according to the circumstances threats to the life or well-being of the person in question or individuals close to them, serious crimes against individuals close to the person in question, or serious forms of humiliation of the person in question or individuals close to them. 
Denmark, Forbud Mod Tortur og Anden Grusom, Umenneskelig Eller Nedværdigende Behandling Eller Straf, FKODIR 005-01, Forsvarskommandoen, September 2008, pp. 4–5.