The Mindset Of A Terrorist: It’s Quite Dark and Evil


The Mindset Of  A Terrorist

In order for ISIS on any other terrorist organization to gain traction it has to have an enemy to point a finger at. This enemy is America and rightly so because we have caused endless amounts of misery in the world. We have started wars we should not have in the name of peace and in the process ended up killing more people than the locals would have had they been left to their own means.

Secondly, we have removed democratically elected leaders and the basis for this action has been our need to promote our form of democracy. How can we even call us ourselves democratic when we do not allow the people of their own country to choose their own leader? Instead, we force some bloodthirsty bandit on them, as this the case in Ukraine right now. Poroshenko and Yates are raping the people of Ukraine; they both were not elected in a democratic process and got into power via a coup that was directly supported and promoted by the U.S. This is strictly forbidden in Ukraine’s constitution which means that both Poroshenko and Yates are nothing but puppets; we have done this on numerous occasions and tried to so in Syria but failed because of Russian intervention.

Lastly, terrorist groups such as ISIS need funding

And conveniently the U.S via its proxies such as Saudi Arabia and Israel provides the necessary weapons and funding for. So how can you fight something you created? You cannot because the real Goal is to pretend that you are fighting the enemy while you are supporting it; this is done all for profits. You make more money when you sell guns and bullets to both sides; the U.S is controlled by the corporate world. Government officials are just puppets on a string doing what they are commanded to do.

So in the end, while the article below examines the psychology of a terrorist, they should start off by examining the biggest terrorist in the world and that is the U.S government.   Some experts demonstrated back in the ’80s that ISIS stands for Israeli Secret Intelligence Service

Mindset & Psychology Of A Terrorist

Despite the extraordinary social and political consequences often associated with terrorist violence, as well as our responses to it, psychological research on terrorist behaviour is conspicuously underdeveloped. This special issue of American Psychologist presents a series of articles that showcase new conceptual, theoretical, and empirical advances in our understanding of terrorism. In doing so, it seeks to not merely summarize recent accomplishments but to highlight the immense value of explicitly psychological research on these issues, far more of which is called for to realize the potential for informing solutions.  Full Story

The Terrorist Mindset

Terrorism is an ageless scourge. But the ferocity of the 9/11 assaults and the upsurge in unrestrained activities by al-Qaeda and other groups have elicited heightened interest in unravelling the underpinnings of terrorism. Accompanying this brand of audacious intimidation is a new tactic for studying it–and perhaps curtailing it. Whereas earlier generations of researchers focused on the political roots of groups such as the Irish Republican Army (IRA), many of today’s investigators are probing the minds of adherents to discover what drives them to carry out their demonic deeds.

Centuries later the rise of nationalism engendered a new breed of terrorist, exemplified by the IRA, loyal to a collection of people who share the same culture and values. Most such nationalists aim to create or reclaim a homeland; their actions are designed to garner international sympathy for their cause and to coerce the dominant group to concede to their wishes. Social revolutionary terrorists such as the German Red Army Faction (RAF) and the Italian Red Brigades, on the other hand, seek to overthrow capitalism and the current social order. Full Story

The Radicals Mindset & What Contributes to Radicalisation

Many psychologists believe that the events which occur in the years before a terrorist attack referred to as radicalisation offer most in terms of trying to answer why a person might turn to political violence. However, the psychology of terrorism is not well advanced. There is little empirical evidence to support existing conceptual models – and they are often limited to particular extremist groups and ideologies.

More and more psychologists are now beginning to believe that a number of key psychological components are fundamental to the radicalisation process. These include motivation, group ideologies and social processes that encourage progressive distancing from former friends, for example.

Rather than measuring to predict, we might be better off devoting resources to improve understanding of what motivates individuals to join the ranks of violent extremists. Is it the fundamental human need to matter that makes people seek out others who share their reality? Psychological evidence indicates the quest for significance may indeed be an important driver of extremist behaviour. Full Story

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