The present world is facing a significant challenge from the terror-related activities in initiated by different groups around the globe. The project indents to distinguish between means of how to prevent the ordeal and release the world from the terror attacks.
The research is set to study how the motivating factors such as policies, strategic planning and laid approaches to countering terror can help clear off terrorist activities.
Coming up with actual solutions to the increased terror attacks through improved policies, strategies and approaches laid against terrorism.
Terrorism activities are significantly related to the policy measures, strategic plan and approaches against the move.
According to Sederberg (296) and Toros (401), the adversities associated with terrorism are due to the poor policies in governance both locally and internationally. Sederberg and Toros (296; 401) assert that robust strategies and approaches need to be implemented to assist control the increased terror-related menace. Perliger (493) however, suggests for negotiation between the states and the terror group a move to ending the terror activities. In their view, Duyvesteyn and Bart (677) affirmed that the terrorist in most countries is funded by the prominent people who are likely the politicians; it is, therefore, necessary to launch a conciliation approach to prevent further suffering by the civilians. As noted by Lanz (276), change in the policies measure put to counter-attack terrorism would be useful as the post-modern terror-activities are distinct to the old styles applied by the terrorists. According to Sandler (790), if the correct measures are not used in counter-attacking the terrorism, the menace quickly spreads to other countries.
Enders and Todd (224) argue that it is worth approaching terrorist for a talk towards their grievances but warns that the government and the international community must have genuinely decided to negotiate. Kruglanski et al. (559) state that negotiation between the parties presents an opportunity to amicably resort the issue that predisposes a segment of the population in the state. Nonetheless, for a successful negotiation, some elements need to be addressed such clear coordination between countries, genuine interest and careful selection of negotiators (Clinton and Hillary, 10). According to Specter (614), it is the responsibilities of the leaders in governance to save the civilians from the terrorist attack, and thus strategic moves and specific approaches are necessary to disband terror-activities. Also, Sederberg (306) embraces conciliation as a medium to end terrorism; even, the government intending to negotiate with the terror groups should withdraw any form of attack to set grounds for conversation.
The Variables in Use
The independent variable: imposed policy measures, strategic plan and approaches to terrorist
The dependent variable: actual solutions to end terrorism
Source of Data
Data collection was by the secondary source. For example use of Sage publication by Martin to gather information on the origin of terror and the statistical figures on terror between 2015 and 2016. There are no relevant sources I have chosen not to use other than those of the Wikipedia and the encyclopedia.
Tables and Charts
Table representing the number of terrorist attacks
Chart representing the distribution of terror attacks in various countries
In the table provided, Iraq is the most hit country by the terrorist while Somali is the least attacked in the list. Viewing from the pie chart, Iraq comprises a third of the total hits created in 2015 and 2016 as Somali and Turkey receive the same gravity in the attack in the two years.
T-test in Use
the research is examining different independent variables that react to the dependent variable.
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Duyvesteyn, Isabelle, and Bart Schuurman. "The paradoxes of negotiating with terrorist and insurgent organisations." The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History 39.4 (2011): 677-692.
Enders, Walter, and Todd Sandler. "Terrorism: Theory and applications." Handbook of defense economics 1 (1995): 213-249.
Kruglanski, Arie W., et al. "How Can World Leaders End terrorism: Redirecting the significance quest can end violence." American Psychologist 68.7 (2013): 559.
Lanz, David. "Who gets a seat at the table? A framework for understanding the dynamics of inclusion and exclusion in peace negotiations." International Negotiation 16.2 (2011): 275-295.
Perliger, Arie. "How democracies respond to terrorism: Regime characteristics, symbolic power and counterterrorism." Security Studies 21.3 (2012): 490-528.
Sandler, Todd. "Collective action and transnational terrorism." The World Economy 26.6 (2003): 779-802.
Sederberg, Peter C. "Conciliation as the counter-terrorist strategy." Journal of Peace Research 32.3 (1995): 295-312.
Spector, Bertram I. "Negotiating with villains revisited: the research note." International Negotiation 8.3 (2003): 613-621.
Toros, Harmonie. "We don't negotiate with terrorists!': Legitimacy and complexity in terrorist conflicts." Security Dialogue 39.4 (2008): 407-426.