Author

Phil Price

Phil Price has 21 articles published.

Phil Price
Phil Price is a multilingual writer and translator based in London, UK. A graduate of Oxford University, Phil went on to hold senior management positions in several major British and German companies, and spent time living and working in Germany and Poland as well the UK. For HSToday, Phil reviews the latest findings from academic research and international studies into all aspects of international terrorism and presents the key trends and insights.

Fake Social Media and Political Interference: How (Mainly) Russia Does It

The Internet Research Agency, a known Russian social media operation, has well-organized programs with writers divided into groups according to their English-writing skills and briefed with reacting daily to events and diplomatic developments.

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What the Stats Say About the Muslim Extremist Threat in America

Researcher finds “there has been no crisis in rapid radicalization to violence, and counterterrorism officials should walk back statements suggesting otherwise.”

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Should Courts Assert More Power in Cases of Terror and Civil Liberties?

Researchers argue that “the toxic blend will continue to negatively affect civil liberties for citizens and non-citizens and undermine U.S. counterterrorism efforts.”

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When Elite Counterinsurgency Training Winds Up Aiding Organized Crime

The original elite counterinsurgency units frequently acquired these tactics and this training from other countries, made available because this was thought to be the way to tackle the problem.

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Are All Terrorists Really Driven by or Committed to Ideology?

There are the cases of some who traveled to join the fighting in Syria who ordered “The Koran for Dummies” and “Islam for Dummies” from Amazon not very long before their departures.

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How Do Canadian Extremists Find Their Way in – and Out – of White Supremacist Groups?

Many interviewed reported having second thoughts, or becoming disillusioned, even while still involved in extremist groups, or even during the radicalization process. Parents and relatives often knew that they were heading down a dangerous path but failed to act.

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More Countries Have Programs to Counter Violent Extremism, But Will They Work?

There is no consistent global approach to countering violent extremism, and sometimes programs are misused by governments for greater repression.

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Can We Fight Radicalization by Fixing Terrorists’ Problems with Life?

New research suggests trauma, adversity and mental health problems are prominent among jihadis and radicalization is an emotional process.

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Religiously Affiliated Terrorist Groups More Deadly Than Non

Islamist terrorist groups have committed significantly higher casualty attacks when weighed against all terror groups, but not more than non-Islamist religious terror groups, who were the deadliest.

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Talking to Terrorists: Challenges to Understanding Their Motivations

“We can offer more accurate explanations of why people become involved in jihadi terrorism by recognizing their religious motivations in conjunction with others,” researcher notes.

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