, Number 4

Shane Brighton
After the 7 July and 21 July 2005 attacks on London the government-sponsored effort to 'prevent extremism together' has repeatedly acknowledged the central role of anger at UK foreign policy in the radicalization of some British Muslims. This acknowledgement has been incorporated into a 'comprehensive framework for action' centring upon the need for increased 'integration' and an eff ort, critically, to re-work British multiculturalism as a means to combat terrorism.

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