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Abstract only
Imogen Richards

-economic developments regarding neo-jihadism from 2017 to 2020, and within the global economic system. It incorporates comparative consideration of other political philosophies and movements, from anarchism and left-wing activism to the GWOT and a twenty-first-century rise in far-right politics and (neo-)fascism. Furthermore, I elaborate a brief consideration of evolutionary developments within the phenomenon of neo-jihadism, including several forecasts of the political activities of AQ and IS. Drawing on theoretical and strategic inferences about the variegated nature of neo

in Neoliberalism and neo-jihadism
Mariela Breen-Smyth

connections, even though far-right politics possess all these features. The suggestion of mental illness portrays the (white) ‘lone wolf’ as sick – mad, rather than bad, more in need of help than punishment, more to be pitied than blamed, considerations rarely available to ‘others’. Race and the labelling of terrorism According to Amal Abu-Bakare (2017) : [T]he alleged unwillingness by state actors and media to unequivocally label a phenotypically white person as a ‘terrorist’ is historically connected to the global institutionalisation of white privilege

in Encountering extremism