This book provides a wide range of opinions on domestic terrorism and includes a variety of perspectives-eyewitness accounts, governmental views, scientific analysis, newspaper and magazine accounts, and many more-to illuminate the issue.
This book is a mesmerizing, minute-by-minute account of that terrible day. In the days and months after 9/11, the author, then a reporter for the Boston Globe, wrote about the attacks, the victims, and their families. After further years of meticulous reporting, Zuckoff has filled Fall and Rise with voices of the lost and the saved.
This collection of essays explores various issues related to hacking and hackers. Each essay is either for-or-against the issues being discussed. Readers are exposed to many sides of each debate, which promotes issue awareness as well as critical thinking.
Amaryllis Fox's memoir tells the story of her ten years in the most elite clandestine ops unit of the CIA, hunting the world's most dangerous terrorists in sixteen countries while marrying and giving birth to a daughter.
A compilation of current and historical statistics with analysis on U. S. national security, including a comprehensive summary of up-to-date research on the topic. Data are compiled from reports generated by branches of the U.S. government, information collected by major independent polling organizations and authoritative associations, and from professional journals, newspapers, pamphlets, and other reliable sources.
This book presents specific and valuable strategies for survival if the unthinkable happens, and serves as a practical guide to anyone who wishes to be more knowledgeable and better prepared if caught in an attack themselves.
Charting a clear path through the efforts to understand and explain modern terrorism, the author unravels a series of complex questions, including "Are terrorists criminals?", "How far does media publicity sustain terrorism?", and "What can be done about it?", This book examines the historical, ideological, and local roots of terrorist violence. The author explores terrorism in relation to revolutionary power, nationalism, and religious extremism, considering the successes of specific terrorist and anti-terrorist campaigns in the distant past, and in recent years. Providing a discussion surrounding the on-going debates about the erosion of civil liberties in response to increased terrorist activities, the author addresses the question we are all facing: how does terrorism end?