Since few US-based studies have focused on the role that one potentially important factor may have in these processes, that of the family, we seek to rectify this gap in the research by examining two “typical” case studies: Jerry Jr. and Joseph Kane.
The extant literature speaks to the complexity involved in terrorist radicalization, yet has been unduly focused on jihadists. This is especially problematic given that other ideologically motivated movements have demonstrated a larger threat to the US homeland, like that of right-wing extremists. Informed by a social learning and social structure framework (SSSL), we find several instances where this primary group both created and reinforced definitions favorable to terrorism. (Publisher Abstract)
- Parents, Identities, and Trajectories of Antisocial Behavior from Adolescence to Young Adulthood
- The Implications of Stress Among Correctional Officers: A Summary of the Risks and Promising Intervention Strategies
- Best Practices for Improving the Use of Criminal Justice Risk Assessments: Insights from the National Institute of Justice’s 2021 Recidivism Forecasting Challenge Winners Symposium