Introduction

Asim QureshiCAGE Research Director
It is my genuine honour to introduce a new initiative that we begin this week at CAGE. ‘Perspectives’ is a space where we hope to invite expert voices to specifically inject much needed thoughtfulness in assessing the ways in which the global War on Terror manifests itself. From the legal but unconscionable deprivation of citizenship in countries such as the UK and Bosnia, to the mass internment of the Uyghurs in East Turkestan, there are manifold ways in which violence is perpetrated with the excuse of national security. This space will help to highlight the layers of this violence and make apparent what is often concealed.

CAGE feel it is important that we provide a space for experts to have their work and ideas engaged on their own terms. This is crucial because there are many scholars and activists working on deeply complex issues, and by being open to their perspectives, we can collectively think on how better to tackle the violence we all see.

My sincere hope for this space is that we will curate a resource for those who want to complicate their views of the world, and really get an informed understanding of how to respond to the ever increasing challenges we are collectively subject to.

Latest publication

Nobody Killed Anybody: America’s Denial of the Deadliest Prisoner Massacre in its History

Yahya Lindh

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Featured pieces this month

Featured

“We are starting to spread Terror”: How France became an Islamophobic totalitarian regime

Rayan Freschi

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Featured

How the Taliban’s cohesiveness led it to victory

Ibrahim Moiz

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Counter-Extremism: Radicalising Against Democracy

Dr Rob Faure Walker explains how British counter-extremism policies are fundamentally anti-democratic programmes that sow the seeds of the violence that they purport to prevent. This article is published

A Very French Inquisition

Muhammad Jalal discusses recent legislative developments in France, and places these coercive social projects within their context of a broader social and political assault on its Muslim population and

The Spectre of a French Guantanamo

By Rayan Freschi Political language is too often seen as a matter of bluster or rhetoric alone: empty threats or promises that are frequently received with suspicion and derision. .

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