America's approach to terrorism has focused on traditional national security methods, under the assumption that terrorism's roots are foreign and the solution to greater security lies in conventional practices. Europe offers a different model, with its response to internal terrorism relying on police procedures. Managing Ethnic Diversity after 9/11 compares these two strategies and considers that both may have engendered greater radicalization--and a greater chance of home-grown terrorism. Essays address how transatlantic countries, including the United Kingdom, the United States, France, Germany, Spain, Italy, and the Netherlands have integrated ethnic minorities, especially Arabs and Muslims, since 9/11. Discussing the qsecuritization of integration, q contributors argue that the neglect of civil integration has challenged the rights of these minorities and has made greater security more remote.Integration, Security, and Civil Liberties in Transatlantic Perspective Ariane Chebel da#39;Appollonia, Simon Reich ... the United Kingdom, and the Netherlands LYNELLYN D. LONG On June 30, 2007, a dark green Cherokee jeep in flames drove at ... with the attack, five had worked for Britaina#39;s National Health Service ( NHS).2 Six were doctors or medical students and the seventh, a medical lab technician.
|Title||:||Managing Ethnic Diversity after 9/11|
|Author||:||Ariane Chebel d'Appollonia, Simon Reich|
|Publisher||:||Rutgers University Press - 2010-03-16|