Selected aspects of training of Islamic terrorist
Languages of publication
The subject matter of the training varies depending on the activities of the recruits. If a recruited person is not ready to devote his life to a suicide attack, he may be rejected and sent home. In such a case, such a person may be entrusted with another type of mission which he or she may carry out in his own country. Sometimes recruits do not go to training because they are not able to contact the agent who is due to deliver them to the camp, or because they arrive at the camp after they arrive in the country of destination and were under the watch of special forces.
-  Schils, Nele, Verhage, Antoinette, Understanding How and Why Young People Enter Radical or Violent Extremist Groups, International Journal of Conflict and Violence, Vol. 11, 2017.
-  Erelle, Anna, In the Skin of a Jihadist: A Young Journalist Enters the ISIS Recruitment Network, 2015.
-  Sawyer, Reid, Foste, Michael, The Resurgent and Persistent Threat of al Qaeda, The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, vol. 618(1), 2008.
-  Nasir, Abdul, Al Qaeda, Two Years On, Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, vol. 59(5), 2003.
-  Holbrook, Donald, Al-Qaeda’s grievances in context: reconciling sharia and society, International Relations, vol. 30(4), November 2016.
-  Horowitz, Michael, Potter, Philip, Allying to Kill. Terrorist Intergroup Cooperation and the Consequences for Lethality, Journal of Conflict Resolution, vol. 58(2), 2013.
-  Mironova, Vera, ISIS Prisons: Where Labor Demand Meets Labor Supply, The Combating Terrorism Exchange Journal, Vol. 7 , No. 1, 2017.
-  Joscelyn, Thomas, Terrorism in Africa: The Imminent Threat to the United States, FDD’s Long War Journal, April 2015.
-  Velias, A. & Corr, P.J., (2017). Effects of Terrorism Threat on Economic Preferences: The Role of Personality. Journal of Terrorism Research 8(2), pp. 62–72. DOI: http://doi.org/10.15664/jtr.1305
-  Nolen, Elizabeth, Female Suicide Bombers: Coerced or Committed? Global Security Studies, Vol. 7, 2016.
-  Assaf Moghadam. Palestinian Suicide Terrorism in the Second Intifada: Motivations and Organizational Aspects. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism Volume 26, 2003 - Issue 2, Pages 65-92
-  Shaul Mishal, Maoz Rosenthal. Al Qaeda as a Dune Organization: Toward a Typology of Islamic Terrorist Organizations. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism Volume 28, 2005 - Issue 4, Pages 275-293
-  David Snow and Scott Byrd (2007). Ideology, Framing Processes, and Islamic Terrorist Movements. Mobilization: An International Quarterly: June 2007, Vol. 12, No. 2, pp. 119-136.
-  Brynjar Lia. Doctrines for Jihadi Terrorist Training. Terrorism and Political Violence Volume 20, 2008, Issue 4. Pages 518-542. https://doi.org/10.1080/09546550802257226
-  Sunniva Meyer. (2012) Reducing harm from explosive attacks against railways. Security Journal 25:4, pages 309-325.
Publication order reference