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2017 | 89 | 98-103
Article title

Analysis of the anarchist and anti-colonial wave basing on the concept of the Four Waves of Terrorism by David Rapoport and selected political events

Content
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EN
Abstracts
EN
This article presents the analysis of two initial terrorism waves proposed by an American professor, David Charles Rapoport. In the first part of the dissertation, the author is going to present issues connected with the impossibility of coining a universal definition of terrorism and postulates the need of examining the waves of terrorism. In the further part of the paper, the author presents his considerations based on selected political events which took part during two waves of terrorism. At the end, the author provides an answer to the question of what differences there were between terrorist actions before the First World War and during initial decades after its conclusion. Within the scope of the paper, references to current events strictly relating to security and methods used to deal with terrorist attacks are also provided.
Year
Volume
89
Pages
98-103
Physical description
Contributors
  • Institute of Political Science, Faculty of Humanities, Pedagogical University of Krakow, Poland
References
  • [1] A. K. Cronin, Behind the Curve: Globalization and International Terrorism, International Security, Vol. 27, Issue 3, (Winter 2002/03), pp. 30-58.
  • [2] C. J. M. Drake, The phenomenon of conservative terrorism, Terrorism and Political Violence, Vol. 8, Iss. 3 (1996), pp. 29-46.
  • [3] D. Hearne, The Irish Citizen 1914-1916: Nationalism, Feminism, and Militarism, The Canadian Journal of Irish Studies, Vol. 18, No. 1 (1992), pp. 1-14.
  • [4] D. MacKenzie, Serbian Nationalist and Military Organizations and the Piedmont Idea, 1844-1914, East European Quarterly, Vol. 16, Iss. 3 (1982), p. 323.
  • [5] E. C. Kollman, Walther Rathenau and German Foreign Policy: Thoughts and Actions, The Journal of Modern History, Vol. 24, No. 2 (1952), pp. 127-128.
  • [6] H. Stern, The Organisation Consul, The Journal of Modern History, Vol. 35, No. 1 (1963), p. 20.
  • [7] I. Primoratz, What Is Terrorism?, Journal of Applied Philosophy, Vol. 7, Iss. 2 (1990), pp. 129–138.
  • [8] J. Jackson, General De Gaulle and his Enemies: Antigaullism in France Since 1940. Royal Historical Societ, Vol. 9, No. 1 (1999), pp. 43-65.
  • [9] J. Salij, The Significance of “Ineffective” Methods of Fighting Terrorism, American Behavioral Scientist, Vol 48, Iss. 6 (2005), pp. 700-709.
  • [10] J.R. White, Terrorism and Homeland Security, Cengage Learning, Boston, 2016, 6-11.
  • [11] L. Weimberg, A. Pedahzur & Sivan Hirsch-Hoefler, The Challenges of Conceptualizing Terrorism, Terrorism and Political Violence, Volume 16, Iss. 4 (2004), Pages 777-794.
  • [12] M. L. Mavesti, Explaining the United States’ Decision to Strike Back at Terrorists. Terrorism and Political Violence, 13: 2 (Summer, 2001) pp. 85-106.
  • [13] O. A. Lizardo, A. J. Bergesen Humboldt, Types of terrorism by world system location. Journal of Social Relations Vol. 27, No. 2 (2003), pp. 162-190.
  • [14] R. B. Jensen, The International Anti-Anarchist Conference of 1898 and the Origins of Interpol. Journal of Contemporary History, Vol. 16, Iss. 2 (1981), pp. 323-347
  • [15] R. Cavendish, Assassination of President McKinley, History Today, Vol. 51, Issue 9 (2001), pp. 83-84.
Document Type
article
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.psjd-0a982d53-c570-4501-a0b6-49a10b137935
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