Displaying items by tag: Emanuela Del Re

Profile of the potential terrorist

Monday, 28 August 2017 20:37
by Emanuela C. Del Re (EPOS)

EPOS Insights

How can terrorists be identified before they perpetrate destructive attacks? From the United States to the European Union, the question is being asked; how the techniques for the filing and analysis of  preventive  and anti-terrorist strategy information can be streamlined. In the meantime, the terrorist escapes control. The panorama is, in fact, so vast and many-sided that it is difficult to understand and know it in its complexity. However, to intervene with the “preventive” aim, as the American anti-terrorist philosophy maintains, raises many questions in Europe. There is a need to reflect upon the errors already committed, improve the methodologies of the utilization of the data and, above all, know better the potential terrorist, before he actually becomes one, when he is still “our” very normal next-door neighbour

Published in Insights

Good News for the Balkans

Saturday, 15 January 2011 23:54
by Emanuela Claudia Del Re (EPOS)
EPOS Insights
Good News for the Balkans. Serbia, Montenegro and Macedonia have joined the EU free visa regime at the end of 2009. A fact that shows that these countries are “mature” enough for the EU, that is that they are able to meet the over 50 criteria required, including the reforms in security that render the visa superfluous. Nevertheless, the situation in the Balkans remains very complex. Croatia is burdened by the issue of the territorial waters, a dispute with Slovenia.
Published in Insights

Interview by Azad Alyiev

Monday, 15 March 2010 23:28

Epos converses with Azad Alyiev

by Emanuela Claudia Del Re (EPOS)
EPOS Conversations

In this interview

Published in Conversations

Terrorism: New frontiers

Wednesday, 22 April 2009 12:47

Epos converses with Evelin G. Lindner

by Emanuela Del Re (EPOS)
EPOS Conversations

"Phenomena such as terrorism, in their interplay with emotions, are embedded into two current trends, first the transition toward increasing global interdependence (which is part of what typically is labelled as globalisation), and second, the human rights call for equal dignity for all.Humiliation is of eminent significance for both trends."

Evelin G. Lindner


Published in Conversations
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