In light of the Las Vegas shootings, is it possible to define terrorism in a way that avoids double standards and arbitrariness?
Merkel’s refusal to address Islamist terrorism explains why the first fascist, far-right party since WW2 has managed to enter the German parliament.
A plethora of reasons are offered to explain violent extremism. But how large a role do hate preachers have in fostering anti-western sentiment?
Can insights and lessons about human behavioural trends and group psychologies from cults help us understand and thereby reduce risks of terrorism today?
If we are to prepare ourselves for the future, we must take a serious look at where the discourse around terrorism is going wrong.
A van has driven into pedestrians in Finsbury Park, London, injuring ten and possibly killing one in a ‘sickening’ terrorist attack against Muslims
Terrorism has already changed our behaviour in an unlikely way: guilt and moral intimidation have made us retreat into silence about the spread of Islamism.
British politicians have all failed to address fundamentalism, as their political agenda is greatly depended on allegiances with fundamentalists.