Not all terrorist incidents have mental illness as a causal factor, and most violent acts are committed by people without a mental illness.
With the 2018 Nobel Peace Prize awarded to two leaders who fight against sexual violence as a tool of war, we looked into our archive to find stories about those efforts across the globe.
Sensationalist media coverage serves the Islamic State's objective by pitting Muslims and non-Muslims against one another.
The extremist network al-Muhajiroun has rebuilt itself before, but that doesn't mean it's destined to again.
The Iranian Revolution was a hard-fought battle for those in favour of the Islamist model of governance, inspiring similar movements that have had varying degrees of success across the region.
An analysis of obituaries for Islamic State and Australian soldiers shows some alarming similarities, not the least of which is the idea that their deaths should be given meaning by further conflict.
The British home secretary has decided not to seek assurances from the US that it wouldn't use the death penalty for an IS duo arrested in Syria. This must be opposed.
IS is a distinctive kind of threat – and the atrocities it's committed demand a tailor-made form of justice.
The wars against Islamic State and al-Qaida show that military responses may seem to work in the short term but don’t change much in the long run.
Libya’s proposed elections and any subsequent interim government will fail if the country’s challenges aren’t addressed.
A tougher security approach to terrorism may be counterproductive and could even potentially undermine the supremacy of civilian government in Indonesia.
The world cheered the defeat of IS in the Middle East, but the insurgency is far from over.
Preventing attacks in Indonesia by militants returning from the front lines in the Middle East may take more coordination with Australia.
The attacks show not only a shift in women's roles in violent extremism, but also the involvement of families in acts of terror.
The internet may provide the forum, but radicalisation remains a social process.
A recent intervention by the US, the UK and France is only part of a far broader – and deadlier – campaign.
An attack on a voter registration killed at least 57 people, and left scores more deciding where to go now.
These attacks do not involve direct contact with terrorists in the Middle East. Instead, individuals already living in the US are learning the “how-tos” of jihad online.
Islamic State systematically militarised the education systems of captured Iraqi and Syrian territory to turn the region’s children into ideological timebombs.
What should the UK do with foreign jihadis who return home?