Professor Oliver Decker, University of Leipzig, presents the findings from a recent German "Mitte" survey from 2016.
Based upon a unique dataset of 111 lone actors that catalogues the life span of the individual’s development, Dr. Paul Gills talk contains important insights into what an analysis of their behaviours might imply for practical interventions aimed at disrupting or even preventing attacks. It adopts insights and methodologies from criminology and forensic psychology to provide a holistic analysis of the behavioural underpinnings of lone-actor terrorism.
Using data collected in the first immigration module of the ESS in 2002/3, Elisabeth Ivarsflaten analyzed which voter grievances electorally successful populist radical right in Western Europe most effectively mobilized.
Kristoffer Holt presents his research on immigration critical alternative media in Sweden .
Dr. Elizabeth Morrow, University of Birmingham, presents her research on the English Defence League
Dr. Pete Simi, Chapman University, presents lessons from the field of long-term ethnographic fieldwork with far right extremists.
Sindre Bangstad presents findings from his Research on SIAN.
Across the Western world political, policing and intelligence officials have repeatedly asserted that the cohort of individuals ‘at risk’ of radicalisation to violent extremism is getting younger.
C-REX invites master students at the University of Oslo to present their ideas and drafts for their master thesis to the C-REX researchers.
Can political psychological scholarship improve understanding and policies?
Therese Sandrup and Nerina Weiss, both from FFI, will present their latest research in the project Searching the unknown: discourses and effects of preventing radicalization in Scandinavia (RADISKAN).
Mona Abdel-Fadil presents her research on Facebook in this Academic Seminar.
Cas Mudde presents the edited volume "Youth and the Extreme Right" on this first Academic Seminar for Autumn 2016.
Welcome to our first conference on the Extreme Right, Hate Crime and Political Violence!
Extreme right violence and beliefs remain a challenge for liberal democracies across the globe. Several hundred people have been killed by right-wing extremists in Europe since 1990. Conspiracy theories and ethnic prejudices are widespread. Islamophobia and anti-Semitism are on the rise in most European countries. The contemporary “refugee-crisis” in Europe, transnational activism online, and boosting legitimacy of certain extreme right narratives may reinforce some of these trends.
This cross-disciplinary conference brings together scholars from political science, criminology, anthropology, history and sociology, psychology and media studies. By combining micro-level studies of relational motives and ideas about legitimacy, meso-level studies of local responses to forced migration and macro-level studies of factors influencing levels of militant activity, we aim to understand the complexity of historical and contemporary right-wing extremism.
It is time for a fourth wave, which more explicitly acknowledges and theorizes the diversity within the far right party family, and goes beyond the paradigm of the outsider-challenger party.
Graham Macklin discusses the surprising scope and wide-ranging impact of covert intelligence activities against the British extreme right both before, during and after the Second World War.
Many claims are being made about the relationship between extremism and the media, particularly in relation to the contribution of the internet and social media to the aims of radical groups. To what extent, however, do such claims hold up to critical scrutiny?
How to explain the increasing support to anti-muslim and islamophobic groups, and is this a transnational phenomena?
To what extent do Norwegian extreme right groups use social media and what do they use social media for?
What impact has technology on the process of radicalisation?