The Dynamics of Radicalization: A Relational and Comparative Perspective

By Eitan Y. Alimi; Chares Demetriou et al. | Go to book overview

INDEX
Note: Letter ‘f’ followed by the locators refer to foot notes.
Advice and Reform Committee. See AQ
Afghan jihad, 2, 130, 133–134, 151, 167, 201. See also Salafi Transnational Jihad movement
Arab and non-Arab relations, 130, 152–153, 162
Arab volunteers (Afghan Arabs), 2, 131, 133, 152–155, 222
Haqqani tribal network, 158
Pakistani involvement, 130, 143, 158, 170
Pan-Islam, 130, 222
Saudi involvement, 130, 133–134, 144–148, 152, 156, 160, 166, 180, 229
Soviet invasion, 2, 130
Soviet withdrawal, 130, 131, 133, 152–153, 167, 191, 200
United States involvement, 2, 130–133, 136, 138, 147–152, 202, 227
Afghan warlords, 135, 169 (and f.45)
and AQ, 135 f.3, 139, 140
and Iran, 167, 169
and Russia, 169
and Saudi Arabia, 135 f.3
and the Taliban, 139, 140, 169
and the United States, 141
African National Congress, 8, 20
AKEL. See Progressive Party of the Working People
Aldo Moro kidnapping and assassination, 4, 61, 73, 89, 97. See also BR
al-Jihad. See Egyptian Islamic Jihad (EIJ)
al-Qaeda. See AQ
Anarchism/Anarchists, 261, 263, 267
anti-Anarchism, 195
comparison with the Salafi Transnational Jihad movement, 193–198, 283
“decade of the bomb”, 194
insurrectional, 174, 193–198
the International (Labor movement), 20, 193, 196
Paris Commune, 195–196
propaganda by the deed, 197
secret police, 197–198
types of, 193 f.7
anti-fascism. See Extra-Parliamentary Left movement
Anti-Slavery movement, 20
Antiwar Movement (United States). See Weather Underground Organization
AQ (al-Qaeda). See also Salafi Transnational Jihad movement
Advice and Reform Committee, 134, 137, 138 f.6, 141, 146
Afghan exile, 138, 157, 160
Afghan jihad, 2, 130, 134, 162, 179, 216, 227, 229
Bureau of Services (Makhtab al-Khadamat), 130, 153
categorical violence, 138, 142, 167 f.41, 192, 202, 210, 215, 273

-317-

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