Unassimilated, alienated, underpaid, or unemployed young Muslim men appear to be most vulnerable to radicalization, and chain migration seems to frequently assist.
This attack marks the first significant instance in America of the kind of vehicular ISIS attacks that have become frequent in European countries.
On this 9/11 anniversary, we’re starting to realize that nobody has a coherent strategic answer to the threat of Islamic terrorism. We’re not even trying.
It takes ignorance or willful obfuscation to assert President Trump has flipped since he started listening to generals.
Although some celebrate ISIS’ territorial losses in Iraq and Syria as proof it is on the run, the attacks in Spain demonstrate the group’s adaptability and prove it is far from defeated.
‘For the West to see a day free from wars against Islamist terror…we must wage an ideological war to influence the minds of Muslims,’ says Zuhdi Jasser.
You are not my worst nightmare, Linda Sarsour. What is my worst nightmare is another radical extremist waging jihad against people I know and love.
A reasonable interpretation would be not that the terrorists believe in nothing, but rather that they believe, deeply and radically, in the affirmative commands of the Quran.
Many argue that ISIS is close to death. But whatever happens in Raqqa, ISIS’s cause will live on.
I can’t help but feel that these exercises in grief are turning us into the battered spouse who makes excuses for a violent partner and refuses to insist the aggressor is held accountable.
Douglas Murray spells out how migration, declining birth rates, and a confused culture have led Western Europe astray, all on the Federalist Radio Hour.
The mosque attack does suggest that Britain is at a dangerous boiling point and that the violence is now coming from both sides of the spectrum.
Wednesday’s attacks in Iran seem not to have been spontaneously inspired by ISIS, but carefully planned to hit a nerve and grab international attention.
In the wake of the London attack, western leaders are insisting that all Europeans share the same values. The uncomfortable reality is that it isn’t true.
We are resigned to a certain level of random criminality and misfortune in Western society. We don’t have to be resigned to terrorism.
Our political leaders are basically telling us that this kind of terrorism, random and deadly, is the price we have to pay for their policies of multiculturalism and political correctness.
This pope’s inclination to advance an ideological stance over rational judgment does not bode well for Catholicism or the future of the West. Willful blindness endangers both.
It’s not the job of Western leaders to define what Islam is or isn’t. It’s their job to talk honestly about what’s happening.
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