The purpose of this study is to focus attention on the types of individuals and
groups that are prone to terrorism (see Glossary) in an effort to help improve U.S.
counterterrorist methods and policies.
today. But terrorist threats change over time, so the authors have attempted to present a framework of use to decisionmakers and academics involved in terrorism analyses and counterterrorism responsibilities in the future as well. RAND publications stemming from the other three task elements listed above are the following: David Ochmanek, Military Operations Against Terrorist Groups Abroad: Implications for the U.S. Air Force, MR-1738-AF. Nora Bensahel, T
The level of threat posed by a terrorist group is determined in large part by its ability to build its organizational capabilities and bring those capabilities to bear in violent action. As part of homeland security efforts, technology systems play a key role within a larger, integrated strategy to target groups
Understanding how terrorists conduct successful operations is critical to countering them. Terrorist organizations use a wide range of network technologies as they plan and stage attacks. This book explores the role that these communications and computer technologies play and the net effect of their use, the purpose and
Even before the events of September 11, 2001, threat assessments suggested that the United States should prepare to respond to terrorist attacks inside its borders. This report documents research into the use of military medical assets to support civil authorities in the aftermath of a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, or conventional high expl
Part of a series examining the technology competition between security organizations and terrorist organizations, this report focuses on understanding how terrorist groups make technology choices and consequently how the United States can discourage their adoption of advanced conventional weapons
All terrorist groups eventually end. But how do they end? The evidence since 1968 indicates that most groups have ended because (1) they joined the political process (43 percent) or (2) local police and intelligence agencies arrested or killed key members (40 percent). Military force has rarely been the primary reason for the
The use of the Internet for terrorist purposes is a rapidly growing phenomenon, requiring
a proactive and coordinated response from Member States.
The United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) plays a key role in providing
assistance to Member States, in furtherance of its mandate to strengthen the capacity
of national criminal justice systems to implement the provisions of the international
legal instruments against terrorism, and does so in compliance with the principles
rule of law and international human rights standards.
Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: Major depressive disorder following terrorist attacks: A systematic review of prevalence, course and correlates
The scale and horror of recent terror attacks and the panic which ensued
throughout the world has forced policy-makers and international lawyers
to re-examine international legal tools available to enforce norms
against terrorism. The magnitude of the attacks, the modalities of the
operations, the profiles of the terrorists and the transnational structure of
some terrorist organisations all cast doubt on the adequacy of the existing
political and legal framework to fight terrorism.
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học Critical Care cung cấp cho các bạn kiến thức về ngành y đề tài: 11 March 2004: The terrorist bomb explosions in Madrid, Spain – an analysis of the logistics, injuries sustained and clinical management of casualties treated at the closest hospital...
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học Critical Care giúp cho các bạn có thêm kiến thức về ngành y học đề tài: Clinical review: Communication and logistics in the response to the 1998 terrorist bombing in Omagh, Northern Ireland...
Created in the wake of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, the Department of Home land Security came into being with the daunting core mission of taking action to protect the United States from terrorist attack and the simultaneous requirement to continue to perform the numerous other critical functions of all its component agencies.
In December 2001, a conference held in New York City brought together individuals with firsthand knowledge of emergency responses to terrorist attacks to discuss ways to improve the health and safety of emergency workers who respond to large-scale disasters. The meeting considered the responses to the September 11,
This chapter discusses various aspects of terrorism and their relation to the work of a criminal investigator the chapter opens with an overview of international terrorism and the international groups that have committed terrorist acts against and/or pose threats to the United States and its allies.
On the morning of September 11, 2001, with the attacks on the World Trade Center
(WTC) and the Pentagon, the world that many of us thought we knew, was altered.
While thousands of people were directly exposed to or witnessed the attacks from
close proximity, millions around the globe watched the events in real time or repeatedly
over time on news channels. The attacks of 9/11 will likely be the most witnessed
terrorist acts in modern history.
Terrorism is not new to Southeast Asia. For much of the Cold War, the activities of a variety of domestic ethnonationalist and religious militant groups posed a significant challenge to the region’s internal stability. Since the 1990s, however, the residual challenge posed by substate militant extremism has risen in reaction to
This book examines terrorist groups that, while not formally allied with al-Qaeda, pose a threat to Americans, at home and abroad, and to the security of our friends and allies. Although the temptation for policymakers is to set aside as less dangerous those groups that have not chosen to join al-Qaeda, such terrorist or insurgent groups
Google, the most popular search engine worldwide, provides web surfers with an easy-to-use guide to the Internet, with web and image searches, language translation, and a range of features that make web navigation simple enough for even the novice user. What many users don't realize is that the deceptively simple components that make Google so easy to use are the same features that generously unlock security flaws for the malicious hacker.