As Greenwald (2012) states, “[terror experts]…generally fixate on Muslims to the exclusion of all other forms of Terror. Hoffman (2006) goes on to say that “…unlike terrorism as it is commonly understood today, to mean a .
We will then have a references section at the bottom of the article.
Terrorism is one of the most contested definitions in the field of international relations.
It is a technique through which groups seek to provoke a military or political response as a form of recognition.
Terrorism may also seek to demoralize the citizens of a state and so undermine support for the regimes they oppose” (414).
And as Payne (2013) says, “The Committee on Public Safety embraced terrorism in its efforts to rule France during a period that was regarded as a national emergency” (91), although many contested these actions.