• Corpus ID: 158176328

Online Radicalization and Violent Extremism

  title={Online Radicalization and Violent Extremism},
  author={Nor Fadzila Adi Putra and Jamal Mohammed Ibrahim},
  journal={Imperial journal of interdisciplinary research},
: In this globalization, the emergence of internet and social media expedites critical potential in diverting people mind and thinking. The freedom of speech is being practiced in various platforms such as Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, and Blogs. Through these platforms, online radicalization becomes big issue around the world. The purpose of this paper is to determine the relationship between online radicalization and violent extremism as well as the impact of online radicalization on violent… 

Tables from this paper

Compliance and conversion in small groups: online vs. offline polarisation effects
ABSTRACT This study investigated the phenomena of group polarisation with particular attention to the differences between offline and online settings. Polarisation is a process that leads people to
A Critical Analysis of the Jihadi Discourse through Online Magazines with Special Reference to ‘Wyeth’ Magazine
‘Jihadism’ (also known as the jihadi movement) is a popular term that signifies the Islamic terror movement which thrives on extremist ideologies and violence. In addition to the conventional


The Radical Online: Individual Radicalization Processes and the Role of the Internet
This paper examines in detail the role of the Internet in individual radicalization processes of eight German former right-wing extremists. Applying Grounded Theory methodology the qualitative
Solutions to Detect and Analyze Online Radicalization : A Survey
40 papers published at 12 venues from June 2003 to November 2011 are reviewed, a novel classification scheme to classify these papers is presented and solutions to detect and analyze online radicalization are reviewed.
Options and Strategies for Countering Online Radicalization in the United States
The purpose of this article is to inform the debate about strategies and options for countering online radicalization within the U.S. domestic context. Its aim is to provide a better understanding of
There is an emerging consensus that ideologically-based narratives play a central role in encouraging and sustaining radicalization to violence, and that preventing, arresting, or reversing
Combining Social Network Analysis and Sentiment Analysis to Explore the Potential for Online Radicalisation
A large dataset was collected from a group within YouTube that was identified as potentially having a radicalising agenda, and gender differences in this group of users are focused on, suggesting most extreme and less tolerant views among female users.
The London Bombers as “Self-Starters”: A Case Study in Indigenous Radicalization and the Emergence of Autonomous Cliques
The emergence of “self-starter” cells represents a distinct and significant development in the post–9/11 era. These autonomous groups share an ideological affinity with the original Al Qaeda network,
Tracking on-line radicalization using investigative data mining
This proposal presents an investigative data mining approach for detecting the dynamic behavior of these radical groups in online social networks by textual analysis of the messages posted by the members of these groups along with the application of techniques used in social network analysis.
Moral Disengagement and Building Resilience to Violent Extremism: An Education Intervention
This article reports on the development of an education intervention, the Beyond Bali Education Resource funded by the Australian Governments’ Building Community Resilience Grants of the Federal
Lone Wolves : How to Prevent This Phenomenon?
Perhaps one of the most puzzling and unpredictable forms of terrorism is provided by violent acts committed by a single individual. These so-called lone wolves are a nightmare for the police and
Developing an explanatory model for the process of online radicalisation and terrorism
Overall, findings suggest that the explanatory model presented is a well suited, yet still incomplete in explaining the process of online radicalization.