A new study, co-authored by co-holder Vivek Venkatesh, and Cécile Rousseau, associate member, is now available online in The American Journal of Health Promotion.
Our partner, the Canadian Practitioners Network for the Prevention of Radicalization and Violent Extremism, has released it’s 2nd systematic review in French.
A new book chapter about radicalization leading to violence as a public health issue has recently been published. The chapter was co-written by Cécile Rousseau, associate member of the Chair.
A new special issue of the peer-reviewed online journal Perspectives on Terrorism (PT) is co-edited by Joel Busher, one of our experts in PVE.
A group of Canadian researchers, including CSLP members and Project Someone collaborators, recently published a Canadian study that explores the association between pandemic-specific risk factors and the mental health of minority populations.
The fight against extremist discourse on the Internet and on social media is paramount in countering terrorism and radical recruitment. However, radical, terrorist discourse is a very complex linguistic and sociolinguistic phenomenon. In this article, the authors tried to characterise pieces of discourse using an interdisciplinary approach.
A new report titled “Counter‐narratives for the prevention of violent radicalisation: A systematic review of targeted interventions” was recently released in Campbell Systematic Reviews. The objective of this review was to provide a synthesis of the effectiveness of counter‐narratives in reducing the risk of violent radicalisation. The review contributes to existing literature on violent radicalisation‐prevention, highlighting the care and complexity needed to design and evaluate narrative‐based interventions which directly counter existing, dominant narratives.
A new systematic review relating to mental health problems and violent extremism was recently released in the Journal of Forensic Psychiatry & Psychology.
This systematic review assesses the impact of mental health problems upon attitudes, intentions and behaviours in the context of radicalisation and terrorism.
Justine Castonguay-Payant, doctoral student in education sciences at the Université de Montréal and member of the Centre d’expertise et de formation sur les intégrismes religieux, les idéologies politiques et la radicalisation (CEFIR), and Martin Geoffroy, director of CEFIR and professor of sociology at Cégep Édouard-Montpetit, recently published a research report titled “Radicalization, sensitive subjects and co-constructions of knowledge: a review of the literature”. This report explores key research on approaches to addressing sensitive topics, particularly radicalization, in college education. This question is at the heart of the educational community’s concerns about issues that can affect both students and teachers.
“Hate Crimes Based on Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity: An International Profile and Prevention Methods” is the second edition of the International Centre for the Prevention of Crime (ICPC) report on hate crimes, which addresses the issue of hate crimes.