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ABSTRACT. Relying on recent research (e.g. Furedi, 2016; Greenfeld, 2016; Gill and Corner, 2017; Horgan, 2017), I show that radicalization and involvement in terrorism are a result of several risk components manifesting in time and place. Those who team up with jihadist terrorist communities are likely to be principled and possess resourcefulness, traits not commonly related to people suffering mental ill-health.

Keywords: mental disorder; violent radicalization; terrorist behavior

How to cite: Russell, Alison (2017). “Mental Disorder, Violent Radicalization, and Terrorist Behavior,” American Journal of Medical Research 4(2): 185–190.

Received 21 June 2017 • Received in revised form 30 September 2017
Accepted 1 October 2017 • Available online 12 October 2017

doi:10.22381/AJMR42201710

ALISON RUSSELL
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
Center for Health Economics
at AAER, New York

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