As a result of El Paso and Dayton, U.S. lawmakers are openly discussing domestic terrorism laws. However, laws made in the aftermath of tragedy have burned us before.
Make no mistake, the violence that visited Christchurch, New Zealand, was Australian made. Far too long has Australia cultivated these voices for their own gain.
They might have been chased out of the Middle East, but Islamic State is now setting up shop in countries like India.
While most of us fear being killed by a terrorist, according to the statistics, the humble lawnmower should actually be the thing we fear the most.
Often wonder why activist goals never progress beyond angry feet and clever hashtags? Well, there are reasons and lessons that could be learned from the world of terrorism.
There are two vastly opposing spheres of political thought, but Islamic extremism and the far-right actually need each other to survive, to keep on hating each other. Here’s how.
While Britain obsesses about the aftermath of its general election, the tribute concert for the victims of the Manchester terrorist attack gave an insight into the young demographic that will count from now on and more than ever.
Rodrigo Duterte called for martial law on the streets of Mindanao in response to the attack by IS-sponsored terrorists – and as someone who calls those streets my own, I desire more of it.
Oh Monday, you brute. What happened while you were asleep? Well, the NY attacks are now terrorism, but not IS, Manchester lost to Watford (cue the lols), and the actress who brought us Liesl, left us.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: The way a candidate responds to a tragedy gives you a good idea of who they are; so how did Trump, Clinton, and Sanders respond to the Orlando shooting?