Understanding Terrorism and Reactions to Perceived Terroriem
The Making of a Terrorist: A Need for Understanding from the Field
Scott Atran, Ph.D., Consultant on Political Violence, RTI International
Testimony before the House Appropriations Subcommittee on Homeland Security: Washington, DC, March 12, 2008
The Sociology and Psychology of Terrorism: Who Becomes a Terrorist and Why?
Terrorism: Perspectives from the Behavioral and Social Sciences Panel on Behavioral, Social, and Institutional Issues (2002)
Committee on Science and Technology for Countering Terrorism
Neil J. Smelser and Faith Mitchell, Editors
Center for Social and Economic Studies
Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education
National Academy of Sciences
Arce, D. G., Croson, R. T., Eckel, C. C., 2011
Journal of Peace Research, 48 (3) 373-382
The Application of the Social Learning Theory to Domestic Terrorist Recruitment
Richard J. Hughbank & David L. Hughbank
Study: Threat of Muslim-American terrorism in U.S. exaggerated - CNN.com
The terrorist threat posed by radicalized Muslim- Americans has been exaggerated, according to a study released Wednesday by researchers at Duke University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
All Terrorists are Muslims...Except the 94% that Aren't
According to the official FBI database, only 6% of terrorist attacks on U.S. soil from 1980 to 2005 can be attributed to Muslims. This compared to 7% for Jews and 42% for Latinos.