Related Rule
Argentina
Practice Relating to Rule 90. Torture and Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment
Argentina’s Law of War Manual (1969) provides: “You cannot exercise on prisoners physical or mental torture nor any form of coercion to obtain any type of information.” 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, RC-46-1, Público, II Edición 1969, Ejército Argentino, Edición original aprobado por el Comandante en Jefe del Ejército, 9 May 1967, § 2.016.
The manual further states: “It is especially prohibited to submit [the wounded and sick] to torture.” 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, RC-46-1, Público, II Edición 1969, Ejército Argentino, Edición original aprobado por el Comandante en Jefe del Ejército, 9 May 1967, § 3.001.
This prohibition also applies to civilians in occupied territories. 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, RC-46-1, Público, II Edición 1969, Ejército Argentino, Edición original aprobado por el Comandante en Jefe del Ejército, 9 May 1967, § 4.012.
The manual restates common Article 3 of the 1949 Geneva Conventions. 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, RC-46-1, Público, II Edición 1969, Ejército Argentino, Edición original aprobado por el Comandante en Jefe del Ejército, 9 May 1967, § 8.001.
Argentina’s Law of War Manual (1989) provides that mental and physical torture against all protected persons is prohibited in international as well as non-international armed conflicts. 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, PC-08-01, Público, Edición 1989, Estado Mayor Conjunto de las Fuerzas Armadas, aprobado por Resolución No. 489/89 del Ministerio de Defensa, 23 April 1990, §§ 3.10, 3.25, 4.15, 4.29 and 7.04.
The manual stipulates that torture and inhuman treatment and wilful causing of grievous suffering or serious injury to the body or health of protected persons are grave breaches of the 1949 Geneva Conventions and of the 1977 Additional Protocol I. 
Argentina, Leyes de Guerra, PC-08-01, Público, Edición 1989, Estado Mayor Conjunto de las Fuerzas Armadas, aprobado por Resolución No. 489/89 del Ministerio de Defensa, 23 April 1990, § 8.03.
Argentina’s Code of Military Justice (1951), as amended in 1984, provides that the ill-treatment of prisoners of war is an offence. 
Argentina, Code of Military Justice, 1951, as amended in 1984, Article 746.
Argentina’s Law on the Protection of Children’s and Adolescents’ Rights (2005) states:
Children and adolescents are entitled to dignity as subjects of international law and developing persons. [They are entitled] to not be subjected to violent, discriminatory, degrading, humiliating, intimidating treatment; [and] not to be subjected to any form of … torture, abuse or negligence …
Children and adolescents are entitled to their physical, sexual, psychological and moral integrity. 
Argentina, Law on the Protection of Children’s and Adolescents’ Rights, 2005, Article 9.