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Do counter-extremism strategies produce peace?
Kieran Ford

the political nature of these violent situations. For example, the murder of Lee Rigby, a British soldier killed in the UK, was justified by the killer, recorded on video moments after the attack arguing: ‘The only reason we have done this is because Muslims are dying every day’ ( Dodd and Halliday, 2013 ). The response by Boris Johnson, then Mayor of London, was clear: ‘It is certainly not a question of blaming any aspect of British foreign policy or what British troops do in operations abroad when they risk our [sic] lives on behalf of all of us’ ( Channel 4 News

in Encountering extremism
Alexis Heraclides
and
Ada Dialla

non-intervention, and the only sanctions he could accept were ‘the power of opinion and moral force’. 78 His condemnation of intervention had as its primary target British foreign policy under the sway of Palmerston, whose interventionism, according to Cobden, was against the interests of the British people. 79 The fact that the ‘international man’ was also a pacifist activist 80 made his absolute principle of non-intervention more convincing. 81 Moreover, Cobden

in Humanitarian intervention in the long nineteenth century
Abstract only
Bridge or barrier?
Bill Park

, British Foreign Policy towards Turkey 1959–1965 (London: Frank Cass, 2003), pp. 7–25. 18 William Hale, ‘Turkey, the Middle East and the Gulf crisis’, International Affairs , 68:4 (October 1992), pp. 679–92. 19 James B

in The security dimensions of EU enlargement
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‘No such deeds’: responsibility and remembrance
Lucy P. Chester

. 21 John Kent, ‘Bevin’s imperialism and Euro-Africa, 1945–49’, in British Foreign Policy, 1945–56 , eds Michael Dockrill and John Young (New York: St Martin’s Press, 1989 ), pp. 47–76. 22 Brecher, Nehru , p. 372. 23

in Borders and conflict in South Asia