Thursday 30 January 18:00 - 21:00

London's Living Room
City Hall
110 The Queen's Walk
London
SE1 2AA

Tickets Unavailable
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Extremism Risk: From People to Places

Other

Institute for Global City Policing Annual Lecture

Extremism Risk: From People to Places

Noemie Bouhana and Paul Gill

Programme

18:00 - Welcome and introduction from Sophie Linden, Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime, and Ben Bradford, Director of the Institute for Global City Policing

18:15 - IGCP Annual Lecture

19:15 - Q&A

20:00 - Drinks Reception

21:00 - Close

Abstract and speakers

Extremism risk is associated with certain individuals, whose characteristics and circumstances appear to make them more susceptible to radicalisation than others. It's also associated with certain places, which seem to generate or attract radicalised individuals more than others. To avail ourselves of the full range of possible interventions against extremism, we need, therefore, to understand both the factors that contribute to individual susceptibility to extremism and the processes that support the emergence of extremism-enabling environments. This lecture will present results from two major new studies that consider the social and environmental determinants of extremist attitudes.

NoΓ©mie Bouhana is Associate Professor in Security and Crime Science at University College London, where she leads the Counter-Terrorism Research Group. Her research has been funded by the European Union, the Defence Science and Technology Laboratory (DSTL), the Office of Security and Counter-Terrorism (OSCT), the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), Public Safety Canada, and the US National Institute of Justice (NIJ), among others. At present, she directs the $1M project "The Social Ecology of Radicalisation", an international study funded by the US Department of Defence Minerva .

Paul Gill is a Professor in Security and Crime Science at University College London. He has over 80 publications on the topic of terrorist behaviour including publications in leading psychology, criminology and political science journals. He has conducted research funded by the Office for Naval Research, the Department of Homeland Security, DSTL, the European Union, the National Institute of Justice, CREST, GIFCT, and Public Safety Canada.

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