Advertisement

Terrorismusabwehr und -bekämpfung im Zeitalter strategischer Ungewissheit

  • Stephan ManingerEmail author
Chapter
  • 1.8k Downloads
Part of the Sicherheit – interdisziplinäre Perspektiven book series (SIIP)

Zusammenfassung

Im Jahr 2016 fanden insgesamt 142 Anschläge bzw. Anschlagsversuche in acht EU-Staaten statt, fünf davon in der Bundesrepublik Deutschland. Während die Anzahl der Anschläge im Vorjahresvergleich sank, stieg gleichzeitig die Anzahl der dschihadistischen Aktivitäten. 718 Verhaftungen fanden innerhalb der EU statt, während es 2014 noch 395 waren.

Literatur

  1. Basra, R., Neumann, P., Brunner, C. (2016). Criminal Pasts, Terrorist Futures: European Jihadists and the New Crime-Terror Nexus. International Centre for the Study of Radicalisation and Political Violence, King’s College, London.Google Scholar
  2. Boot, M. (2013). Invisible Armies: An Epic History of Guerilla Warfare from Ancient Times to the Present. New York: Norton & Company.Google Scholar
  3. Borum, R., Fein, R. (2016). The Psychology of Foreign Fighters. Studies in Conflict &Terrorism 40 (3).Google Scholar
  4. Bowden, M. (2013). The killing Machines – How to Think About Drones. The Atlantic Monthly Magazine, September 2013.Google Scholar
  5. Carrol, J. (eds.), (2017). Counterterrorism Yearbook 2017. The Australian Strategic Policy Institute, Melbourne.Google Scholar
  6. Comras, V. (2010). Flawed Diplomacy: The United Nations & the War on Terrorism. Washington D.C.: Potomac Books.Google Scholar
  7. Dawson, L., Amarasingam, A. (2016). Talking to Foreign Fighters: Insights into the Motivations for Hijrah to Syria and Iraq. Studies in Conflict &Terrorism 40 (3).Google Scholar
  8. Dülffer, J. (2016). Alte und Neue Kriege: Gewaltkonflikte und Völkerrecht seit dem 19. Jahrhundert. In Moderne Kriegsführung, Aus Politik und Zeitgeschichte.Google Scholar
  9. Fereirra-Pereira, L., Martins, B. (eds.) (2014). The European Union’s Fight Against Terrorism. New York: Routledge Publishing.Google Scholar
  10. Fergusson, N. (2015). Paris and the fall of Rome. The Boston Globe, 16 November 2015.Google Scholar
  11. Freedman, L. (2016). The Drone Revolution: Less Than Meets the Eye. Foreign Affairs 95 (6), November/December 2016.Google Scholar
  12. Etzioni, A. (2016). Talking to the Muslim world: how, and with whom? International Affairs Magazine 92 (6), Royal Institute for International Affairs, November 2016.Google Scholar
  13. Gelb, A. / Clark, J. (2013). Identification for Development: The Biometrics Revolution. Center for Global Development, Washington D.C.Google Scholar
  14. Gökkaya, H. (2017). ‘Islamischer Staat‘: Dschihad auf Ecstasy. Zeit Online, 18. Juni 2017, http://www.zeit.de/gesellschaft/zeitgeschehen/2017-06/islamischer-staat-islamisten-kriminalitaet-rekruten.
  15. Gross, M. (2010). Moral Dilemmas of Modern War: Torture, Assassination and Blackmail in an Age of Asymmetric Conflict, Cambridge (UK), Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  16. Heinsohn, G. (2011). Söhne und Weltmacht: Terror im Aufstieg und Fall der Nationen. München: Piper Verlag.Google Scholar
  17. Jordan, J. (2014). Attacking the Leader, Missing the Mark: Why Terrorist Groups Survive Decapitation Strikes. International Security 38 (4), Belfer Centre for Science and International Affairs, Cambridge (MA).Google Scholar
  18. Jose, B. (2016). Gezielte Tötungen: Auf dem Weg zu einer globalen Norm? In Moderne Kriegsführung, Aus Politik und Zeitgeschichte.Google Scholar
  19. Kaplan, R. (2002). Warrior Politics: Why Leadership Demands a Pagan Ethos. New York: Random House.Google Scholar
  20. Keating, T. (2015). Global Counter-Terror Finance Efforts are Still Failing. Centre for Financial Crime and Security Studies, Global Security Issues, Terrorism, Information, London.Google Scholar
  21. Kober, A. (2007). Targeted Killing during the Second Intifada: The Quest for Effectiveness. Journal of Conflict Studies 27 (1), Greg Centre for the Study of War and Society, University of New Brunswick.Google Scholar
  22. Kurth-Cronin, A. (2013). Why Drones Fail: When Tactics Drives Strategy. Foreign Affairs 92 (4) July/August 2013.Google Scholar
  23. Lacquer, W. (2000). The New Terrorism: Fanaticism and the Arms of Mass Destruction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  24. Lakomy, M. (2017). Cracks in the Online ‘Caliphate’: How the Islamic State is Losing Ground in the Battle for Cyberspace. Perspectives on Terrorism 11 (3), May/June 2017.Google Scholar
  25. Lazarus, L. (2017). Do Human Rights Impede Effective Counterterrorism? UK Constitutional Law Association, London, 17 June 2017.Google Scholar
  26. Lipka, M. (2017). Muslims and Islam: Key findings in the U.S. and around the world. Pew Research Centre, 26 May 2017.Google Scholar
  27. Martin, G. (2013). Understanding Terrorism: Challenges, Perspectives, and Issues., Los Angeles: California State University.Google Scholar
  28. Münkler, H. (2015). Kriegssplitter: Die Evolution der Gewalt im 20. und 21. Jahrhundert. Berlin: Rohwoldt.Google Scholar
  29. Neumann, P. (2017). Don’t Follow the Money: The Problem With the War on Terrorist Financing. Foreign Affairs Magazine 96 (4), July/August 2017.Google Scholar
  30. Omand, D. (2016). Keeping Europe Safe. Foreign Affairs 95 (5), September/October 2016.Google Scholar
  31. Pinker, S. (2013). The Blank Slate: The Modern Denial of Human Nature. New York: Penguin Press; Pinker, S. (2013). Gewalt: Eine neue Geschichte der Menschheit. Berlin: S. Fischer Verlag.Google Scholar
  32. Popescu, I. (2017). Are Our Strategic Models Flawed? Strategic Uncertainty, the Third Offset, and US Grand Strategy. Parameters 46(4), Winter 2016–17, US Army War College Quarterly, Fort Leavenworth.Google Scholar
  33. Rayner, G. (et. al) (2015). Paris attacks: Seven hours and 5,000 bullets – the full story of the Saint-Denis shootout. 18 November 2015.Google Scholar
  34. Shahid, A. (2016). Stories of terror: The need for a counter-narrative. Pakistan Today, 13 August 2016.Google Scholar
  35. Steinberg, G. (2017). German Inefficiency: The Continent’s Leader Needs Intelligence Reform, Foreign Affairs Magazine, 9 January 2017. https://www.foreignaffairs.com/articles/germany/2017-01-19/german-inefficiency.
  36. Terrorism Situation and Trend Report 2017, European Union Agency for Law Enforcement Cooperation (EUROPOL) The Hague.Google Scholar
  37. Venhaus, M. (2010). Why Youth Join al-Qaeda. Special Report, United States Institute for Peace, Washington D.C.Google Scholar
  38. Voelz, G. (2015). The Rise of I-War: Identity, Information, and the Individualization of Modern Warfare. Strategic Studies Institute, Fort Leavenworth: U.S. Army War College Press.Google Scholar
  39. Wood, G. (2015). What ISIS Really Wants. The Atlantic, March 2015 Issue.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden GmbH, ein Teil von Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.LübeckDeutschland

Personalised recommendations