Kurt Schwartz, director of the Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency, thinks the first step should be determining the nature of a terrorist group’s threat.
Rebecca Hersman gave a talk titled “Toxic War: Syria, ISIS, and the Use of Chemical Weapons” on Friday.
Although ISIS may lose territory in the Middle East, Peter Krause said, its ideology will continue to inspire individuals in Africa, the United States, and Europe to commit acts of terrorism.
In war-torn Syria, spurts of electricity offer an escapist glimpse into another world.
“When you’re not used to the noises and how loud they are, it’s kind of terrifying, but then you really get used to it,” Aboukhater said. A recent transfer student to Boston College, Layla Aboukhater escaped Syria’s escalating violence in Nov. 2014 alongside her father.
The age of Islamophobia needs to end, or we will continue shutting good people out.
Whatever the year, George Orwell comes in handy when showcasing the introverted activist.
As a nation so proud of its advancement, we must not let terror succeed in any situation, under any circumstances. The inhumanity and injustices of these people are the greatest evil facing the modern world—an evil clouded under the guise of a “religious war.”
As part of International Education Week, assistant professor of political science Peter Krause discussed the problem of the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) on Monday evening. Much of this problem is in the fact that everyone wants ISIS gone, but no one wants to do it, Krause said.
Last Thursday evening, political science professor Ali Banuazizi and history professor Julian Bourg spoke at the Eagle Political Society’s first topic meeting, “ISIS and the American Response.”