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Civil society, aid, and security post-9/11

Howell, Jude (2012) Civil society, aid, and security post-9/11. International Journal of Not-for-Profit Law, 12 (4). ISSN 1556-5157

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Abstract

Following President Bush's declaration of a "war on terror" in 2001, governments around the world introduced a range of counter-terrorist legislation, policies, and practices. These included first-order measures aimed specifically at suspected terrorists, such as counter-terrorist and money laundering legislation, enhanced surveillance, renditions, and passenger profiling, and second-order measures that are built into other policies such as official aid assistance, refugee and asylum practices, education, and community-engagement initiatives. When Barack Obama became US President in early 2009, one of his first moves was to distance himself from the language of the "war on terror," a phrase that has become irrevocably associated with President Bush. In this spirit he committed his administration to closing the Guantanamo detention facility in Cuba and banning the use of torture.

Item Type: Article
Official URL: http://www.icnl.org/
Additional Information: © 2012 The International Center for Not-for-Profit Law (ICNL)
Divisions: International Development
Subjects: H Social Sciences > HN Social history and conditions. Social problems. Social reform
Sets: Departments > International Development
Date Deposited: 16 Mar 2015 16:59
Last Modified: 14 Nov 2020 00:47
URI: http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/id/eprint/61234

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