16 March 2018
Proscription orders in UK legislation against terrorist groups have proliferated since 9/11. Added to the dozen or so Northern Ireland terrorist groups, around 70 international groups and one domestic neo-Nazi group have joined the list. Since that time, only two organisations have been deproscribed, and the UK government has resisted the periodic revision of listings and changes to the procedures for challenge and removal. The paper will consider the effectiveness and fairness of UK law in regard to the persistence of proscription, having regard to policy, legal, and practical frameworks and implications.
You might also like:
Racism without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and the Persistence of Racial Inequality in America
Toward a scientific approach to identifying and understanding indicators of radicalization and terrorist intent: Eight key problems
Wicked Problems: How Complexity Science Helps Direct Education Responses to Preventing Violent Extremism
Why conventional wisdom on radicalization fails: the persistence of a failed discourse