How Terrorism Ends: Understanding the Decline and Demise of Terrorist Campaigns

By Audrey Kurth Cronin | Go to book overview

Index
'Abd al-Hadi, Ibrahim, 138–39
Abdallah, Georges Ibrahim, 18
Abdel-Halim, Shayma, 189
Abrahms, Max, 245n.17
Abu Daoud, 4
Abu Ghraib, 280n.80
Abu Hafs al-Masri Brigade, 281n.95
Abu Nidal Organization (ANO), 106, 111, 254n.52
Abu Nidal (Sabri al-Banna), 100
Abu Sayyaf (“Bearer of the Sword”): al-Qaeda, connection to, 153, 170, 187; criminality, shift to, 146, 152–53; decapitation, impact of, 27–28, 33; Moro Islamic Liberation Front, ties with, 268–69n.28; step-up in violence after a setback, 79
Action Directe, 31, 81, 98, 108, 230n.74
Adair, Johnny, 234n.40
Adams, Gerry, 44–46, 234n.42, 255n.63
African National Congress (ANC): Harare declaration of 1989, 232n.21, 241n.128; Irgun Zvai Leumi, links to, 247n.50–51; Irish republicanism, parallels to, 48; South African Communist Party, links to, 86, 91, 247n.50; successful terrorism by, 85–89, 92
Ahmad as-Salim, Muhammad bin, 173
Akashi, Yassushi, 242n.143
al-Albani, Shaikh, 184, 279n.65
Aleph. See Aum Shinrikyo
Alexander II (tsar of Russia), 123–24, 158, 259n.36
Alexander III (tsar of Russia), 124–25
Al-Gashey, Adnan, 229n.58
Al-Gashey, Jamal, 229n.58
Algeria: brutal crackdown by new postcolonial regime in, 116; democratic institutions undermined by terrorism in, 81; Front de Libération Nationale in, 15, 81, 89, 118, 155–56; Front Islamique de Salut in, 155–57, 270n.45–46, 270n.48; Groupe Islamique Armé (Armed Islamic Group; GIA) in, 100, 119, 156–57, 251n.27, 254n.52, 270–71n.53; Groupe Salafiste pour la Prédication et le Combat in, 157, 170; guerrilla warfare against the French in, 92
Al-Jaysh Al-Islami, 186
Allah's Brigade, 187
al-Qaeda, 12–13, 167–68; Abu Sayyaf and, 153, 170, 187; Colombia, claims regarding infiltration of, 151; decapitation as a strategy against, 177–79, 274–75n.12; decline and demise of, 193–96; failure through diminishing popular support, potential for, 187–90; failure through implosion, potential for, 183–86; financial resources of, 174–75, 254n.52; Groupe Salafiste pour la Prédication et le Combat, alliance with, 157; the history of terrorism and the end of, 1–3; labeling, significance of, 148; longevity of, Western expectations regarding, 76; means of communication of, 175–77; mobilization strategy of, religious militants and, 119; the Muslim Brotherhood and, 137, 141; nationalist motives of, 244n.15; negotiations with, 179–82, 278n.57; “qaeda,” meaning of, 274n.6; radicalization and recruitment, methods of, 171–74; reorientation of, 191–93; repression as a strategy against, 190–91; resilient structure of, 169–71; success of, potential for, 182; uniqueness of, question of, 168–69. See also Islamist terrorist groups
al-Qaeda in Iraq, 186, 189–90, 281n.97
Al-Qaeda Maghreb Commandment, 187
Al-Qaeda Organization in the Islamic Maghreb, 271n.58
Al-Suri, Abu Musab (Mustafa Setmariam Nasar), 141, 184, 265–66n.111, 279n.68
Amir, Yigal, 25, 52, 237n.81
amnesties, 103–4, 186, 253n.43
Amnesty International, 131
Amoss, Ulius Louis, 251n.18
ANC. See African National Congress
Andang, Ghalib, 27
Andersontown News, 46

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