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On SecurityMar 27, 2018 | 08:00 GMT
A picture shows evidence technicians in Round Rock, Texas, searching for evidence at the site where serial bomber Mark Anthony Conditt ended his life with a self-inflicted bomb blast.
Motive Matters: Why the Austin Bomber Wasn't a Terrorist
Mark Anthony Conditt left a lengthy recording in which he reportedly confessed to the bombing spree that plagued Austin, Texas, and even outlined how he constructed each of the devices he deployed. However, what he did not provide in that message was any indication of motive based on ideology, hate or politics. In fact, according to an account of the recording published by the Austin American-Statesman, authorities have noted that Conditt felt no remorse for the killings, describing himself as a psychopath. Despite the fact that a white bomber did kill two people who were racial minorities and wounded two others, there is no evidence to suggest that this was a hate crime or an act of domestic terrorism. It is quite possible to terrorize a city without being a terrorist, which brings us to the key question: Just what is terrorism?
On SecurityDec 29, 2016 | 08:00 GMT
Police and army personnel on guard during a bomb alert outside the Brussels-North train station, Oct. 5.
Understanding and Responding to Bomb Threats
Belgian authorities closed down the Brussels-North train station Dec. 27 in response to a telephoned bomb threat while authorities searched the station both visually and with explosive-detecting dogs. This marked the second time in two days the station was closed down after an anonymous bomb threat made during the peak evening rush hour. The station was reopened to train, bus and pedestrian traffic after searches turned up nothing, demonstrating that the calls were merely the latest in a long string of hoax bomb threats directed against the station. When authorities respond this way to an anonymous bomb threat, they cause significant disruptions and give those seeking to propagate terror a cheap, easy victory. Even worse than the fear they generate, such reactions to bomb threats can also provide terrorists with a soft target: Evacuating people from a place of relative security out into the open makes them more vulnerable to
On SecurityJul 14, 2016 | 08:00 GMT
Links between Cold War terrorism and modern jihadist terrorism
What the Cold War Can Teach Us About Jihadism
In an earlier column, I briefly addressed the similarities between the utopian ideology of the Islamic State and that of the global communist movement. I have also compared the counterinsurgency efforts used against the two movements in the past. But as I was writing about the structure of the Islamic State last week, I encountered more and more parallels to the global Marxist movement. This got me thinking even more intently about the similar ways that the two -- despite their differences -- have applied, encouraged and supported the use of violence. In light of these parallels, the lessons derived from the decades-long struggle against communism throughout the world may provide important guidance for the continuing fight against jihadism.
On SecurityApr 21, 2016 | 08:04 GMT
Post-attack security strategies
Does Heightened Security Really Matter After Terrorists Strike?
The conclusion of a recent study has serious repercussions for authorities and citizens. The study, conducted by RAND Corp., suggests that after a terrorist attack in a major city, there is no evidence that another attack will immediately follow there. Even though the report specifically notes that the findings do not imply that increasing security locally after an attack is unwarranted, this is the conclusion many have drawn. It's dangerous to base security policy merely on historical statistics -- especially if one attempts to apply it universally.
AssessmentsNov 29, 2010 | 12:16 GMT
Intelligence Guidance: Week of Nov. 28, 2010
Our WikiLeaks assessment post-revelation and the evolving tension in the Korean Peninsula are highlighted in this weekly internal STRATFOR document produced to provide high-level guidance to our analysts.
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