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Deradicalisation: Can People Be Deradicalised (Terrorism Book 2)

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This book examines ways in which a terrorist can be de-radicalised. To achieve this, de-radicalisation programs from countries across the Middle East, Southeast Asia and Europe are appraised. Firstly, a suitable definition is identified to differentiate de-radicalisation from disengagement, the former being not only the withdrawal from extremist activities but also the mod This book examines ways in which a terrorist can be de-radicalised. To achieve this, de-radicalisation programs from countries across the Middle East, Southeast Asia and Europe are appraised. Firstly, a suitable definition is identified to differentiate de-radicalisation from disengagement, the former being not only the withdrawal from extremist activities but also the moderation of one’s beliefs. Commonalities with all of the programs studied are listed which include religious studies and dialogue, counselling, education, training, and social and economic support. A feature of all but one of the programs examined involves community participation. Differences with the programs include ownership of the program resting with different agencies and the varied groups assisting. For clarity, programs have been separated into proactive as opposed to reactive, and those that target individuals rather than a collective approach. Finally, a cautionary note advises potential organisers on some of the pitfalls and risks with de-radicalisation programs.


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This book examines ways in which a terrorist can be de-radicalised. To achieve this, de-radicalisation programs from countries across the Middle East, Southeast Asia and Europe are appraised. Firstly, a suitable definition is identified to differentiate de-radicalisation from disengagement, the former being not only the withdrawal from extremist activities but also the mod This book examines ways in which a terrorist can be de-radicalised. To achieve this, de-radicalisation programs from countries across the Middle East, Southeast Asia and Europe are appraised. Firstly, a suitable definition is identified to differentiate de-radicalisation from disengagement, the former being not only the withdrawal from extremist activities but also the moderation of one’s beliefs. Commonalities with all of the programs studied are listed which include religious studies and dialogue, counselling, education, training, and social and economic support. A feature of all but one of the programs examined involves community participation. Differences with the programs include ownership of the program resting with different agencies and the varied groups assisting. For clarity, programs have been separated into proactive as opposed to reactive, and those that target individuals rather than a collective approach. Finally, a cautionary note advises potential organisers on some of the pitfalls and risks with de-radicalisation programs.

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