Yet, in spite of such unanimous consensus among world leaders to control terrorism, the world today remains as dangerous as ever. There were no attacks of the magnitude of the September 11 strikes in the last few years, but western interests anywhere else in the world is not safe. This is made clear by the Bali bombings as well as the most recent massacre in Mumbai, India, where many citizens belonging to the United States of America and its allies in the War on Terror lost their lives (Heyman, Terrorism and America).
Lutz and Lutz, Global Terrorism, various chapters.
Gus Martin, Understanding Terrorism, various chapters.
S. Simon & D. Benjamin, ‘The Terror’, Survival, ‘, 43(4), 2001, READER.
G. Martin, Understanding Terrorism, Chap. 2. READER
Paul R. Pillar, Terrorism and US Foreign Policy, Chap. 2 READER
Philip B. Heyman, Terrorism and America, Preface. READER.
Jean-Marc Sorel, ‘Some Questions About the Definition of Terrorism and the Fight Against its Financing’, European Journal of International Law, 14(2), 2003. READER
Jeffrey I. Ross, ‘Defining Terrorism: An International Consensus, A Critical issue After 9/11’, Encyclopedia of World Terrorism, 1996-2002, (NY: Sharpe, 2003), pp. 12-16. READER.
Che Guevara, Guerrilla Warfare (Pelican, 1969), Ch. 1. READER
Jonathan Fox, ‘Is Ethnoreligious Conflict a Contagious Disease?’, Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, Vol. 27, 2004, pp. 89-106.
Bruce Hoffman, G.H. McCormick, ‘Terrorism, Signaling, And Suicide Attack’, Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, Vol. 27, 2004, pp. 243-281.
Alex P. Schmid, ‘Frameworks for Conceptualising Terrorism’, Terrorism and Political Violence, Vol. 16, No. 2, 2004, pp. 197-221.