A spate of low-level terrorist incidents has the authorities arguing, instead of tackling the problem.
Most cults build upon or modify existing religious doctrine, yet how they express these beliefs varies from group to group.
The UK’s experience with its Prevent strategy over nearly a decade urges caution in how Australia should approach its own efforts to counter the threat of radicalisation.
The Bastille Day attack in Nice – committed by an individual unknown to French security services – marks the evolution of radicalisation in many ways.
Five years ago, young people in the Middle East and North Africa led a major uprising with hopes for a better life. A University of Texas labor market expert explains why little has changed.
Apart from having little or no knowledge of religion, the new crop of Islamic State recruits come primed for violence with a different set of skills, honed through criminal activity.
Indonesia should tackle the job and income insecurities that plague its large young workforce, to help prevent them being lured into joining violent extremist groups.
The road to radicalisation can morph from an idea about noble deeds.
The seeds of radicalisation were being sown long before Islamic State came along.
It's going to take time and money, but the country must act on its terrorism problem.
Discussions about the government's Prevent strategy have ended up in a pointless and unproductive deadlock.
Referrals to the Channel programme are rising. Here's what happens to people suspected at being at risk.
Tackling extremism, building happier adults and delivering a generation that can adapt to rapid change. Putting thinking and thinkers at the heart of the curriculum should be an easy decision.
Many literary greats have been religious outsiders, and reading them we can relate to our times. This is particularly the case with Dryden.
When nearly half the world's people are under 24 years old, they clearly have a critical role to play in working for peace and security around the world.
'Terrorism incubators'? The truth is far more complex.
The sad history of Belgium has left fertile ground for terrorism in this struggling neighbourhood.
Calls for a reformed, modern Islam will not combat the political and social motivations that underly radical and extremist ideologies.
A lot of people are marginalised or angry, but only a few go on to actually commit violent acts. Why?
Since the 1940s, it's been common for political moderates to move to the fore in South Africa – then, intermittently, to the background. They are replaced by radicals or exclusivist nationalists.