Could new Texas and Florida content moderation laws promote extremist activity online?
Latest in Countering Violent Extremism
Ambitious national CVE policies are trapped in a vicious circle that restarts after every major terrorist attack.
Germany is often offered as a model for how a country can reckon with a history of racism, but German leaders' denials about institutional racism demonstrate the limits of its approach.
There’s been an ongoing “sea change” in the U.S. government’s domestic counter-extremism policy, but also on domestic violent extremist actors, groups, and movements themselves.
On Dec. 20, the Pentagon put out a clearer definition of extremist behavior as part of an ongoing effort to combat extremism inside military ranks.
Preventing online radicalization will require a collaborative approach with companies from around the world.
The U.K. proscribed the U.S.-based neo-Nazi group Atomwaffen Division as a terrorist organization. The move appears to be more for international solidarity and to provide tools to combat online propaganda than one of current and direct operational necessity.
On Wednesday, March 24, 2021, at 12:00 p.m., the House Armed Services Committee will hold a full committee hearing on extremism in the armed forces.
The clear threat of right-wing extremism demonstrates the need for a broad-based approach to CVE.
Social media companies should develop emergency protocols to counter the exploitation by malign agents and states that seek to foment violence.