|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||184|
Discover librarian-selected research resources on Political Violence from the Questia online library, including full-text online books, academic journals, magazines, newspapers and more. Home» Browse» Criminal Justice» Social and Psychological Aspects of Crime» Violence» Political Violence. Distinguished Professor Ali Riaz has published a co-edited volume titled Political Violence in South Asia. The book is co-edited with Zobaida Nasreen and Fahmida Zaman (M.A. ’17), an alumna of the Department of Politics and : Jennifer Han. Book Description. In this book, Vincenzo Ruggiero offers a typology of different forms of political violence. From systemic and institutional violence, to the behaviour of crowds, to armed conflict and terrorism, Ruggiero draws on a range of perspectives from criminology, social theory, political science, critical legal studies and literary criticism to consider how these forms of violence . Political Violence @ a Glance is an online magazine directed by Erica Chenoweth, Christian Davenport, Barbara Walter and Joe Young, that answers questions on the most pressing problems related to violence and protest in the world’s conflict zones.
'Tony Coady's large and insightful book on political violence is an important and welcome event [he] has delivered an important work of moral philosophy, which admirably demonstrates the relevance of such philosophy to policy practices relating to security, war and peace.'Cited by: 9. Gordon Clubb is a lecturer in international security at the University of Leeds and is Director of the Terrorism and Political Violence Association. Recently, he has written on the disengagement and de-radicalization of Fatah and the Irish Republican Army. Caroline Kennedy-Pipe is a professor of war studies at the University of Hull. The distinction between war and crime is the distinction between military and civilian law. Maintaining that distinction is the core of our liberty. We risk losing the "Rule of Law" if we return to a Medieval world where all acts of violence are considered political violence and punished by the military authorities. and the question of preventing violence is especially acute for many countries. New ways need to be found to tackle this violence, if such countries are to have true hopes of stability and then also of coherence and well-being. This was the primary concern of the ‘Reducing Political Violence Action Group (RPVAG)’ established in
In a comprehensive new book,Turning to Political Violence, Sageman examines the history and theory of political violence in the West. He excavates primary sources surrounding key instances of modern political violence, looking for patterns across a range of case studies spanning the French Revolution, through late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century revolutionaries and . This chapter makes an overview of the existing literature on political violence and reflects on how institutions can account for the different varieties of political violence that we observe in. Book Description. In this comprehensive history of Europe's incredibly violent twentieth century, leading scholars examine the causes and dynamics of war, revolution, counterrevolution, genocide, ethnic cleansing, terrorism and state repression. The book locates these manifestations of political violence in their full transnational /5(2). Political violence is violence perpetrated by people or governments to achieve political goals. It can describe violence used by a state against other states (war) or against non-state actors (most notably police brutality, counter-insurgency or genocide).