Terrorism, 2002-2004; a chronology; 3v.0313334749
Terrorism, 2002-2004; a chronology chronology,
n the arrangement of events in a time sequence, usually from the beginning to the end of an event. ; 3v.
Mickolus, Edward F. and Susan L. Simmons.
Praeger Security International
This three-volume set comprises the seventh offering in a series of chronologies of international terrorist events produced by Mickolus (president, Vinyard Software Inc.--"which specializes in databases on political violence") and Simmon (an independent writer and editor). The first and second volumes provide a day-by-day account of incidents from January 2002 to December 2004, gathered from such sources as the major Western news print media, news networks, and news sources; a few non-Western news sources; and scholarly articles, books, government reports, and conference presentations. The chronology's items report on actual attacks, foiled attacks, arrests, and even such items as reported e-mails from Osama Bin Laden Osama bin Laden: see bin Laden, Osama. . Following the conclusion of the 2002-2004 chronology, updates to incidents covered in previous chronologies are presented. The third volume consists of a bibliography bibliography. The listing of books is of ancient origin. Lists of clay tablets have been found at Nineveh and elsewhere; the library at Alexandria had subject lists of its books. , which for the first time includes all the material from the bibliographies of preceding chronologies. The bibliography is organized topically, covering regional approaches to terrorism; special topics such as hostage-taking and hijacking hijacking
Crime of seizing possession or control of a vehicle from another by force or threat of force. Although by the late 20th century hijacking most frequently involved the seizure of an airplane and its forcible diversion to destinations chosen by the air pirates, when , narcoterrorism nar·co·ter·ror·ism
Terrorism carried out to prevent interference with or divert attention from illegal narcotics trafficking.
nar , media, economic terrorism The concept of terrorism economic is discussed and generally used in a polemical or demagogic way to associate the term “terrorism” a country, a company or a marked group of abuses. , and Internet sites; legal, philosophical, and psychological approaches to terrorism; terrorism topics in fiction; and bibliographies. Also included are indexes by country and date, proper name, and subject.
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