Terrorism Training : White, Department Of Criminal Justice, Faulkner State Community College

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Terrorism Training
Bronze R. Green
Faulkner State Community College

Authors Note
Bronze R. Green, Department of Criminal Justice, Faulkner State Community College.
Bronze R. Green is still at Department of Criminal Justice, Faulkner State Community College.
Correspondence concerning this article should e addressed to Bronze R. Green, Department of Criminal Justice, Faulkner State Community College, Bay Minette, AL 36507.
Contact: bronze.green@yahoo.com Abstract
This paper explores various published articles that report on results from research conducted on online and offline relationships and their relationship to terrorism training. Many aspects of terror threats have changed largely due to technology and cyberspace. New developments
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Recognizing the threat Al Qaeda and other terrorist groups posed provided homeland security with the basis which is now important to state and local law enforcement agencies (Sheehan, Michael, 2011). After nearly a decade after the September eleventh, more than twenty terrorist related plots were uncovered by the federal government. As the war against terrorism continues, it has cost America the lives of more than six thousand service members and nearly 1.5 trillion dollars (Ortmeier, P, 2009).
The FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation) defines terrorism as “unlawful use of force against persons or property to intimidate a government, civilian, or anything else, for social, religious, or social objectives (Ortmeier, P, 2009). There are various forms of terrorism. The FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation) divided terrorism into three separate categories. Foreign sponsors, organized terrorist groups, and loosely affiliated international radical extremists. Terrorism does not always involve guns or bombs. The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) divides terrorist threats into three categories – Foreign sponsors of international terrorism, formalized terrorist groups, and loosely affiliated international radical extremists (Sheehan, Michael, 2011).
The first category is foreign sponsors of international terrorism (Ortmeier, P, 2009). There are seven countries tied to terrorism as sponsors – Iraq, Cuba, Libya, North Korea, Iran, Syria, and Sudan
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