What deep-dive polls reveal at the political landscape of America as the 2022 midterm election approaches.
Congressional hearings into the January 6 insurrection have exposed the extent to which self-regulation of social media is not working.
For civilians, free speech is protected by the First Amendment. Not so in the US military, where the rise of political extremism has become a problem.
Extremists have a long and successful history of spreading their ideas through fiction.
Giving incel ideology too much time and energy ends up perpetuating it, instead of stopping it.
In Ukrainian history and culture, women enjoyed independence and agency. The presence of women fighters in the war now is no surprise.
To turn back the tides of radicalization and hate, Canada needs investments in our democratic culture, improvements in policing and support for grassroots efforts.
Both faith and civil society groups have a role to play in speaking against polarization and the risk of violence, since these organizations enjoy bipartisan support.
The pandemic has changed the nature of the national security threat to Australia: here’s what our research uncovered.
People may think of the metaverse as virtual, but the harm terrorists and extremists could do is very real.
Deep-seated disagreement is healthy for a democracy. But when people lose the ability to navigate those differences, they risk seeking anti-democratic unity of thought.
People without ideologies or with confused ideologies make up the largest group of people reported to the Prevent programme.
Nearly one in five defendants in the prosecutions undertaken in response to the January 6 US Capitol attack had served in the military.
Exploring many contemporary cases of radical behaviour showed they had one thing in common: how the risk of radicalisation may be linked to fractured relationships.
To combat online radicalisation, we first need to understand that the picture is rarely as simple as we’d like it to be.
Jake Davison, the gunman in the UK’s worst mass shooting in a decade, has been linked to the ‘Incel’ movement – but what what do incels really believe?
Comparisons between Begum’s Islamic garb and her new wardrobe suggest that Muslim women’s “liberation” depends on westernisation.
The government’s definition of extremism falls short of what’s needed, but new definitions could make things more complicated
QAnon followers are different from the radicals I usually study in one key way: They are far more likely to have serious mental illnesses.
New members are joining and some are leaving – as right-wing groups reorganize, scholars of the movement foresee increased polarization, with a risk of more violence.