Chermak, who becomes a terrorist and why. It

Chermak, Steven M., and Jeffrey Gruenewald. “The Media’s Coverage of Domestic Terrorism.” Justice Quarterly, vol. 23, no. 4, 2006, pp. 428–461., doi:10.1080/07418820600985305. This 400 plus page study is on a sparsely studied topic, the media’s coverage of domestic terrorism. This study is on media coverage from 1980 until september 10th 2001. Incidents  with casualties , airlines being targeted and hijackings receive the most coverage of any terrorist events.Cherney, Adrian, and Kristina Murphy. “Support for Terrorism: The Role of Beliefs in Jihad     and Institutional Responses to Terrorism.” Terrorism and Political Violence, Mar. 2017, pp. 1–21., doi:10.1080/09546553.2017.1313735. Some muslims support or don’t denounce terrorism because they have sympathy for their cause. Appealing to grievances is one tactic that terrorists use to appeal to their fellow muslims.Hudson, Rex A., et al. “The Sociology and Psychology of Terrorism: Who Becomes a Terrorist and Why?” PsycEXTRA Dataset, doi:10.1037/e622272007-001.          This scholarly article is on who becomes a terrorist and why. It studies the mental side of terrorism and peoples motives. The purpose of this study is to focus attention on the types of people and groups that are likely to commit terrorism in an effort to help improve American counterterrorism methods and policies.Johnson, Thomas C., and Ronald D. Hunter. “Changes in homeland security activities since 9/11: an examination of state and local law enforcement agencies’ practices.” Police Practice and Research, vol. 18, no. 2, 2016, pp. 160–173., doi:10.1080/15614263.2016.1261253. This article focuses on the changes that security forces have made since the 9/11 terrorist attacks. It also focuses on the changes made by homeland security.Kydd, Andrew H., and Barbara F. Walter. “The Strategies of Terrorism.” International Security, vol. 31, no. 1, 2006, pp. 49–80., doi:10.1162/isec.2006.31.1.49. Terrorists use lies and the spread of propaganda to make themselves seem more powerful when in reality that may not be the case. The terrorists love to use scare tactics as well. Merari, Ariel. “Terrorism as a strategy of insurgency.” Terrorism and Political Violence,         vol. 5, no. 4, 1993, pp. 213–251., doi:10.1080/09546559308427227. This study focuses on terrorist’s success in achieving their goals, and terrorism as a strategy of insurgency. The author concludes that the mode of struggle adopted by insurgents is decided  by circumstances, not by choice.                                                                                                                                                            Rotz, Lisa D., et al. “Public Health Assessment of Potential Biological Terrorism Agents.”                                                                                                                              Emerging Infectious Diseases, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Feb. 2002, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2732458/.           This article is on the public assessment of potential Biological terrorism. Though terrorism is generally carried out with weapons such as guns, bombs, and missiles, larger more advance terrorist groups may be developing the capabilities to employ biological weapons. Weapons such as these are extremely dangerous as they can uses viruses and superbugs to inflict terrible illnesses on a large mass of people.Silke, A. “The Devil You Know: Continuing Problems with Research on Terrorism.” Terrorism and Political Violence, vol. 13, no. 4, 2001, pp. 1–14., doi:10.1080/09546550109609697. This article highlights the problems with research on terrorism. this article uses  a review of research published between 1995 and 2000.. It was discovered that the problems identified in 1988 remain as serious as they were then.Venkatraman, Amritha. “Religious Basis for Islamic Terrorism: The Quran and Its Interpretations.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, vol. 30, no. 3, 2007, pp. 229–248., doi:10.1080/10576100600781612.  Terrorists try to justify their murderous acts with text from the quran that says you may use violence against  violence, known as jihad.  Weinberg, Leonard, et al. “The Challenges of Conceptualizing Terrorism.” Terrorism and       Political Violence, vol. 16, no. 4, 2004, pp. 777–794., doi:10.1080/095465590899768. This analysis looks at why many people t cannot agree on what the definition of terrorism exactly is. The most widely agreed upon definition is that terrorism is that is politically or religiously motivated violence.