LEADERLESS JIHAD PDF
Leaderless Jihad: Terror Networks in the Twenty-First Century; By Marc Sageman; ; Book; Published by: University of Pennsylvania Press; View | Save. Sageman, Marc. Leaderless Jihad. Terror Networks in the Twenty-First Century. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA PRESS. In the post-September 11 world, Al Qaeda is no longer thecentral organizing force that aids or authorizes terrorist attacksor recruits terrorists. It is now mor.
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Terror Networks in the Twenty-First Century, is one of those rare laderless. First, traumatic events either experienced personally or learned about indirectly spark moral outrage.
It is now more a source of inspiration for terrorist acts carried out by independent local groups that have branded themselves with the Al Qaeda name. Here he has assembled profiles of individual operatives to generate insights about their personal characteristics and motivations, recruitment patterns, organizational formations and warfare.
Sign In or Create an Account. The last chapter focuses on a series of policy recommendations designed to combat terrorism. This violence is a break with the historical precedent of jiihad directed by what has come to be known as al-Qaeda central.
Exposure to radical ideology and extremist recruiters and materials plays an important role in radicalization. In the post-September 11 world, Al Qaeda is no longer the central organizing force that aids or authorizes terrorist attacks or recruits terrorists.
Individuals interpret this ldaderless through a specific ideology, more felt and understood than based on doctrine. Leaderless Jihad at times reads like a primer for the or so government policy makers and senior planners concerned with terrorism. Don’t have an account?
Leaderless Jihad | Marc Sageman
Six Terrorism in the Leaderlesd of the Internet pp. Sageman uses this framework to contextualize the rise of so-called self-starters, the leaderless jihad. These networks may become formal organizations, like al Qaeda or its Indonesian affiliate, Jemaah Islamiyah, depending on shifting circumstances. Project MUSE Mission Project MUSE promotes the creation and dissemination of essential humanities and social science resources through collaboration with libraries, publishers, and scholars worldwide.
Sageman is careful to note that this is not a linear process, nor is it a progression with easily definable boundaries. Careful analysis and well-articulated research is rare amid the onslaught of recent books devoted to terrorism and violent Islamist extremism.
Forged from a partnership between a university press and a library, Project MUSE is a trusted part of the academic and scholarly community it serves. The book concludes with Sageman’s recommendations for the application of his research to counterterrorism law enforcement efforts.
Please read our Comment Policy before commenting. Drawing on historical analogies, Sageman argues that the zeal of jihadism is self-terminating; eventually its followers will turn away from violence as a means of expressing their discontent.
The Secret History of the CIA, Afghanistan, and Bin Laden, from the Soviet Invasion to September 10, “This book belongs at the top of the list for anyone seeking to understand the nature of radical Islamic terrorism, its future, and the effective ways that Western countries can counter its destructive appeal. Evidence of the potency of kinship and friendship ties can be seen in the strong tendency among jihadis from Morocco to Yemen for radicalization to run in families and among close childhood associates.
This process helps us understand the radicalization process; however, as others have noted, another important factor is the role of radical ideology. We are beginning to see implementation leaaderless the latter. Sageman, a forensic psychiatrist and political sociologist, is also a former CIA case officer who worked with the mujahideen in Afghanistan in the late s.
Drawing on historical analogies, Sageman argues that the zeal of jihadism is self-terminating; eventually its followers will turn away from violence as a means of expressing their discontent.
In Leaderless JihadSageman rejects the views that place responsibility for terrorism on society or a flawed, predisposed individual. First, traumatic events either experienced personally or learned about indirectly spark moral outrage.
The young jihadists want to become heroes, so they need to be provided with alternative role models, such as Muslim soccer stars and other successful community leaders. Sageman’s data-driven approach is all too rare in a field dominated by informed when we’re fortunate opinion. Purchase Subscription prices and ordering Short-term Access To purchase short term access, please sign in to your Oxford Academic account above.
Sageman is deservedly one of the best-known academics working on terrorism. But Mr Sageman, a senior fellow at the Philadelphia-based Foreign Policy Research Institute, explodes each of these myths, and others besides, in an unsettling account of how Al Qaeda has evolved from the organisation headed by Osama bin Laden into an amorphous movement—a ‘leaderless jihad. Assessing the Effectiveness of Pre-employment Polygraph Screening. Building on his previous groundbreaking work on the Al Qaeda network, forensic psychiatrist Marc Sageman has greatly expanded his research to explain how Islamic terrorism emerges and operates in the twenty-first century.