(Counter-)terrorism and hybridity

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Standard

(Counter-)terrorism and hybridity. / De Londras, Fiona.

Hybridity: law, culture and development. ed. / Nicolas Lemay-Hébert; Rosa Freedman. 1st. ed. Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Taylor & Francis, 2017. p. 58-73.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

De Londras, F 2017, (Counter-)terrorism and hybridity. in N Lemay-Hébert & R Freedman (eds), Hybridity: law, culture and development. 1st edn, Taylor & Francis, Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY, pp. 58-73. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781315561950

APA

De Londras, F. (2017). (Counter-)terrorism and hybridity. In N. Lemay-Hébert, & R. Freedman (Eds.), Hybridity: law, culture and development (1st ed., pp. 58-73). Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY: Taylor & Francis. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781315561950

Vancouver

De Londras F. (Counter-)terrorism and hybridity. In Lemay-Hébert N, Freedman R, editors, Hybridity: law, culture and development. 1st ed. Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY: Taylor & Francis. 2017. p. 58-73 https://doi.org/10.4324/9781315561950

Author

De Londras, Fiona. / (Counter-)terrorism and hybridity. Hybridity: law, culture and development. editor / Nicolas Lemay-Hébert ; Rosa Freedman. 1st. ed. Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Taylor & Francis, 2017. pp. 58-73

Bibtex

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title = "(Counter-)terrorism and hybridity",
abstract = "Legal scholars have written much about different ‘models’ of counter-terrorism, with the ‘criminal justice’ and ‘military’ models dominating the discourse. 1 However, these models of counter-terrorism law, and its place within a broader ecosystem of counter-terrorism measures, policies and practices, fail to appreciate the breadth, complexity and drivers of counter-terrorism when viewed in the round. Indeed, this is indicative of legal scholarship on counter-terrorism, which tends (in contrast to some sociological scholarship in the field) to focus almost exclusively on doctrinal legal research, infrequently placing counter-terrorist law and policy within its broader context. In this, hybridity may be a helpful lens through which to view counter-terrorism law and practice; it may facilitate our understanding of counter-terrorism as a field of practice with multiple limbs and elements, indicating more fully the terrain on which critical engagement with terrorism and counter-terrorism ought to focus.",
author = "{De Londras}, Fiona",
year = "2017",
month = "2",
day = "17",
doi = "10.4324/9781315561950",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781138673427",
pages = "58--73",
editor = "Nicolas Lemay-H{\'e}bert and Rosa Freedman",
booktitle = "Hybridity",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
edition = "1st",

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RIS

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AU - De Londras, Fiona

PY - 2017/2/17

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N2 - Legal scholars have written much about different ‘models’ of counter-terrorism, with the ‘criminal justice’ and ‘military’ models dominating the discourse. 1 However, these models of counter-terrorism law, and its place within a broader ecosystem of counter-terrorism measures, policies and practices, fail to appreciate the breadth, complexity and drivers of counter-terrorism when viewed in the round. Indeed, this is indicative of legal scholarship on counter-terrorism, which tends (in contrast to some sociological scholarship in the field) to focus almost exclusively on doctrinal legal research, infrequently placing counter-terrorist law and policy within its broader context. In this, hybridity may be a helpful lens through which to view counter-terrorism law and practice; it may facilitate our understanding of counter-terrorism as a field of practice with multiple limbs and elements, indicating more fully the terrain on which critical engagement with terrorism and counter-terrorism ought to focus.

AB - Legal scholars have written much about different ‘models’ of counter-terrorism, with the ‘criminal justice’ and ‘military’ models dominating the discourse. 1 However, these models of counter-terrorism law, and its place within a broader ecosystem of counter-terrorism measures, policies and practices, fail to appreciate the breadth, complexity and drivers of counter-terrorism when viewed in the round. Indeed, this is indicative of legal scholarship on counter-terrorism, which tends (in contrast to some sociological scholarship in the field) to focus almost exclusively on doctrinal legal research, infrequently placing counter-terrorist law and policy within its broader context. In this, hybridity may be a helpful lens through which to view counter-terrorism law and practice; it may facilitate our understanding of counter-terrorism as a field of practice with multiple limbs and elements, indicating more fully the terrain on which critical engagement with terrorism and counter-terrorism ought to focus.

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