Recently, Lawfare published a compelling article by leading former national security officials on the similarities between international terrorism and domestic terrorism, and the problems caused when governments seek to draw an overly rigid distinction between the two.
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In January and February, several defendants were charged, were sentenced, or pleaded in cases involving international terrorism charges.
Governments must reorient their counterterrorism approaches to reflect an environment in which all terrorist threats have transnational dimensions.
Three recommendations for adapting to the threat posed by far-right violent extremism.
The terrorist attacks on the Al Noor and Linwood mosques in New Zealand, which so far have killed 49 people and led to dozens more injuries, are only the latest in anti-Muslim right-wing violence that is plaguing many democracies around the world.
On Feb. 25, a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit heard oral argument in Force v. Facebook, a case about whether Facebook can be held liable for the use of its platform to coordinate and encourage violent attacks by users linked to Hamas.
Domestic extremist violence is on the rise. To address the problem, Congress should hold hearings and make domestic terrorism a federal crime.
An update on federal prosecutions of international terrorism crimes.
The record is clear: The president lied, citing Justice Department data that do not exist, and the Justice Department released a report designed to be as suggestive of that lie as possible without repeating it.
The Syrian Democratic Forces announced the capture of two reported U.S. citizens fighting for the Islamic State in Syria.