This article discusses how the current neglect of white supremacist violence impedes the development of terrorism scholarship.
The decentralized organization of contemporary white supremacists is often confused with disorganization that has led some observers to claim that white supremacist terror (WST) poses a relatively benign threat and is essentially irrelevant. In contrast, the author of this article argues that white supremacist violence is part of a broader social movement strategy. Lastly, the author discusses how four hot-button issues may contribute to a new large-scale wave of WST. (Publisher abstract provided)
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- Trauma, Trust in Government, and Social Connection: How Social Context Shapes Attitudes Related to the Use of Ideologically or Politically Motivated Violence
- Addicted to Hate: Identity Residual Among Former White Supremacists