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About this product
- DescriptionIn the decade following the Good Friday Agreement (1998), dissident Irish Republicanism has survived as an ideology, a form of politics, and violent action. This title explores the political and psychological context to the rise of violence by dissident Irish Republicans and the danger dissident activities present to the peace process.
- Author BiographyPM Currie was educated at Cambridge and Oxford where he gained a doctorate on Islam in India, published as The Shrine and Cult of Muin al-din Chishti of Ajmer (Oxford University Press, 1989; re-issued 1993 and 2006). He has also contributed to the new edition of The Encyclopaedia of Islam published by Brill. He is a research fellow at the School of International Relations, St Andrews University and has a life-long interest in matters Irish. Max Taylor is Professor of International Relations and Director of the Centre for the Study of Terrorism and Political Violence (CSTPV) at the University of St. Andrews, Scotland. His Principal Research Interests are Terrorism and Political Violence, Internet Crime and Crime Prevention, and Behavioural Criminology. His publications include: The Future of Terrorism (with John Horgan), 2000; Terrorist Lives (with Ethel Quayle), 1994; The Fanatics: A Behavioural Approach to Political Violence, 1991; and The Terrorist, 1988.
- PublisherContinuum Publishing Corporation
- Date of Publication30/06/2011
- GenrePolitics: General & Reference
- Place of PublicationNew York
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintContinuum Publishing Corporation
- Width153 mm
- Height228 mm
- Edited byMax Taylor,P. M. Currie
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