As other Western democracies take steps to prevent violent far-right extremism, the Trump administration is moving backward.
The mass shooting in El Paso "underscores the continued threat posed by domestic violent extremists and perpetrators of hate crimes," the FBI said in a statement.
Other governments and tech companies are reportedly supporting the call to action following the shootings at New Zealand mosques earlier this year.
Why do thousands of people, especially young men, join or support violent organizations, especially those like ISIS -- and how do we stem this tide?
The opportunity has arrived for the private sector to play its part and assist in shaping holistic local, national, regional, and global responses to the rise of violent extremism, if for no other reason than the compelling business case.
The generation most at risk are the first generation to grow up more technologically literate than their parents and teachers. They live their lives almost constantly connected to digital devices.
In the search for 'what makes young people vulnerable to radicalization', there are many push pull factors we can consider: home life, culture, politics, religion, criminality, social ills and the very children themselves - what on earth is wrong with them?!
Secretary Kerry has emphasized the need to prevent corruption from taking root and has identified the importance of empowering citizens to hold governments and security forces accountable.
The lawsuit takes aim at government programs against "violent extremism."
We believe a promising way to prevent terrorist attacks in the United States is to build partnerships between police departments and communities whose members may be vulnerable to recruitment to violent extremism.
This month, I presented to the United Nations General Assembly a Plan of Action to Prevent Violent Extremism, which takes a practical and comprehensive approach to address the drivers of this menace. It focuses on violent extremism which can be conducive to terrorism.