The latest issue of CREST Security Review (CSR) is out today, focusing on ‘transitions’.
From helping extremists reintegrate back into society, to looking at cults and the reasons why people both leave and stay, this issue explores the series of difficult transitions some individuals and groups make.
Inside this issue:
- Sarah Marsden writes for us on programmes that seek to help extremists make the transition from violent groups back into society.
- Suzanne Newcombe looks at cults and the reasons why people both leave and stay.
- Refugees often don’t have choices in the series of difficult transitions they make. Christopher McDowell charts the risks and dangers of these transitions.
- Simon Wells shows us how research has helped track how negotiations progress, giving us examples from two hostage crises.
- Tina Christensen presents the results from her study into a Swedish programme that helps far-right extremists make the transition to productive democratic citizens.
Each issue of CREST Security Review also features articles outside of its special focus. In this issue we include research on Russian interference in public discourse, the difficulties of communicating across culture, and a mindmap on what people mean when they say ‘I don’t know’ during an interview setting.
About CREST Security Review
CREST Security Review is a quarterly magazine produced by the Centre for Research and Evidence on Security Threats (CREST). It provides a gateway to the very best knowledge and expertise on understanding, mitigating and countering security threats, providing research-based answers to real-world problems. Each issue includes articles focused on a particular topic; past issues have addressed a range of topics including information elicitation, after Islamic State and decision making. You can see all six previous issues here.
You can read and download this issue for free at www.crestresearch.ac.uk./csr/
Talking about CREST Security Review on Twitter? Use hashtags #CSR7 #Transitions
As with all our resources, CSR is available under a Creative Commons BY-NC-SA 4.0 licence. For more information on how can you use our content please read our copyright page.