Choudhury, Tufyal and Fenwick, Helen (2011) 'The impact of counter-terrorism measures on Muslim communities.', International review of law, computers and technology., 25 (3). pp. 151-181.
Concerns have been raised that counter-terrorism laws and policies are increasingly alienating Muslims, especially young people and students, and that counter-terrorism measures may themselves feed and sustain terrorism. This paper relies on extracts from a report on this issue commissioned by the Equality and Human Rights Commission to develop and deepen understanding of the impact of counter-terrorism legislation and policies in general, and on Muslim communities in particular. Building on existing studies, this report contributes to the research and wider public discussion of this matter through an examination of the experiences of counter-terrorism legislation and policies on Muslim communities in four local areas across Britain and interviews with practitioners and officials at a national and local level. The areas focused on relate in particular to various uses of technology to further counter-terror strategies and the reaction to them of those interviewed.
|Additional Information:||Special Issue: Counter-terror strategies, human rights and the roles of technology.|
|Keywords:||Muslim communities, Terrorism, Counter-productive impacts, ‘Suspect’ communities.|
|Full text:||Full text not available from this repository.|
|Publisher Web site:||http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13600869.2011.617491|
|Record Created:||17 Jan 2012 12:20|
|Last Modified:||23 Apr 2013 13:03|
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