Chapter 5: Terror From Above: Terrorism by the State
The case of Libya’s renunciation of weapons of mass destruction is analyzed by Gawdat Bahgat. Alex Bellamy discusses the moral and ethical justifications for initiating the war in Iraq. Caprioli and Trumbore analyze the role of “rogue states” in international disputes during the years leading through the new millennium. Sambuddha Ghatak and colleagues explore the issue of domestic terrorism within democratic states. Hallsworth and Lea examine the theoretical emergence of the security state as successor to the liberal welfare state. Monika Heupel examines the phenomenon of transnational terrorism, and the ways in which the UN Security Council is addressing the issue. Mitchell and Trumbore discuss the potential for international destabilization from rogue states. Using the cases of Ethiopian and Sudanese state terrorism, Asafa Jalata compares commonalities in the origin and effect of terrorism by these governments.
Journal Article 5.4: Ghatak, Sambuddha, Aaron Gold, and Brandon C. Prins. “Domestic Terrorism in Democratic States: Understanding and Addressing Minority Grievances.” Journal of Conflict Resolution (2017): 0022002717734285.