The paper "Useful Journals for the Investigation of Terrorism and Counterterrorism" is a delightful example of an annotated bibliography on social science. The annotated journals below depict various studies on the dynamics of terrorism and the ways they can lead to the disruption of world peace. Alternatively, they depict some of the measures employed by government agencies to try and curb the heinous acts. Furthermore they focus on the dynamics such as racism in the media and how it can contribute to terrorism. It goes without mention that the journals explore reason why countries attacks each other on the basis of terrorism acts.
Alsoannotatedjournal depicts some of the reasons that lead to individuals committing terror attacks on some states or individuals by citing some past examples. Authors who have written these journals base their facts on their own experiences or else some of the previous studies carried out by previous researchers. Notated studies vary from policing and intelligence to causes of the Iraq war to media racial double standardsRacial violence and discrimination has been always there especially in Europe and in the American continents (Wilcox, 1997).
The way the media reports the incidences of violence met by different races across the globe to depict some form of bias. During the American civil war in1861-1865, both North and South America fought each other because of the slave trade abolishment. Eventually, the southern states won, and that marked the end of the slave trade. That marked the advent of the black struggle against the whites. The idea of equality of all races fuelled racism as blacks were seen as inferior humans as the whites held the upper hand even in the government.
That just forms a recap of what we expect from annotated journals. Dorgan, J. (2013). Journal of Policing, Intelligence, and Counter-Terrorism (Doctoral dissertation, Yard University, Bahamas). This journal is based on the journalist matter-of-fact research, Dorgan attempts to look into ways in which states can use national intelligence and policing to combat terrorism. Him being a witness in various recent terrorist attacks, the author summarizes his views on how intelligence and policing can be used to prevent terrorist attacks. As a journalist with, experience Dorgan is aware of the limitations of his research and also the moral implications of her research statistics deemed to be experimental which a reflection of real issues in the text are.
The author is bringing new insights and supplemented his thoughts with scholarly academic research on his places of occupation, religion and social status which he depicts as some of the major factors causing terrorist attacks. Dorgan research is well researched, timely placed not forgetting its well described. It's worth noting that the author has identified a model that serves best to suit the management of terrorism risks.
He discusses Intelligence-led policing (ILP) as model of policing that’ s built-in such a way it can assess and manage risks. He also outlines how the framework works. The journal states that intelligence officer’ s roles are modified in a way that intelligence officials act as directors to operations rather than being operations guiding intelligence. The author had witnessed the September 11 terrorist attacks on USA soil, which led him to advocate for this model. He explains in the journal that police diversify their role from being law enforcers to being spies thus they are able to collect enough information about an imminent attack.
According to the author, the model urges the police forces and the intelligence bodies such as the C. I.A to spend substantial time providing work for informants and combat criminal terrorist offenders.
Benjamin, E. (2003). Security Council resolution 1373, the counter-terrorism committee, and the fight against terrorism. American Journal of International Law, 333-341.
Davison, W., & James, L. (2001). Terrorism and democracy: Culprits and victims. Terrorism and Political Violence, 13(1), 155-164.
Dorgan, J. (2013). Journal of Policing, Intelligence and Counter-Terrorism (Doctoral dissertation, Yard University, Bahamas).
Gill, H. A. (1997). Media Racial double standards: Resistance and the pedagogy of whiteness. Cultural Studies, 11(3), 376-389.
Hans S., Ramsay, C., & Lewis, E. (2003). Journal of Conflict Resolution: research on war and peace between and within nations the Iraq war. Social justice Quarterly, 118(4), 569-598.
D CHAPIN, F. S., terrorism in the United States of America. (2008). Corruption and Accountability. Public Management, 59(2), 7-10.
Lederman, D., Loayza, N. V., & Soares, R. R. (2009). Corruption: Political institutions matter. Economics & Politics, 17(1), 1-35.
Mungiu-Pippidi, A. (2010). Culture of corruption or accountability deficit. E. Eur. Const. Rev., 12, 80.
Pincus, J., & Winters, J. A. (Eds.). (2012). The reinvention of terrorism Cornell University Press
Punch, M. (2011). Criminal terror: Deviance, accountability, and reform in policing. Routledge.