TASM | Speakers
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LATEST CONFIRMED SPEAKERS

Navigating the (extreme) right online: a frame analysis approach

Reem Ahmed (University of Hamburg)

 

“Jonathan, I have your girls”: A comparative study of the Boko Haram social media war narratives

Dr Pius Eromonsele Akhimien (Lagos State University)

 

Approaching counter-terrorism through the WesternMuslim experience: curtailing the saturation of fear

Nadia Al-Dayel  (University of Nottingham) and Aaron Anfinson (University of Hong Kong)

 

Radicalisation: There’s an App for that

Dr Clint Arizmendi (Charles Sturt University)

 

The battle for the battle of the narratives: Sidestepping the double fetish of digital and CVE

Dr Akil Awan (Royal Holloway, University of London)

 

How does ISIS’ Online Propaganda Demonstrate Mechanisms of Radicalization? A Quantitative Analysis of ISIS Propaganda Video Content

Dr Stephane Baele, Dr Katherine Boyd & Dr Travis Coan (University of Exeter)

 

Terrorism and Social Media: But Who is a Terrorist Under International Law?

Dr Karine Bannelier (Université Grenoble Alpes)

 

Rethinking the collective action repertoire in terms of mobilizing communication: the case of the global jihadist movement

Maxime Berube (Université de Montréal)

 

Terrorism and Social Media: Is Law the Answer

Dr Jessie Blackbourn (University of Oxford)

 

Content Control by OSP’s: Acceptable Censorship

Sergei Boeke (Universiteit Leiden)

 

Government Surveillance of Social Media, National Security Concerns and International Human Rights Law 

Prof Theodore Christakis & Katia Bouslimani (Université Grenoble Alpes)

 

Measuring the Impact of Disrupting Online Terrorist Material: Analysing the Role of Twitter as a ‘Gateway’ Platform

Professor Maura Conway (Dublin City University), Dr Suraj Lakhani (University of Sussex) and Moign Khawaja (Dublin City University)

 

Militarisation/Radicalisation – What’s in a Name?

Professor Maura Conway (Dublin City University), Dr Nick Robinson (University of Leeds) & Dr James Fitzgerald (Dublin City University)

 

Sugar, Spice and Everything Nice? Exploring the Online Roles of Women in the Far-Right Movement

Ryan Scrivens (Simon Fraser University) & Dr Lorraine Bowman-Grieve (Waterford Institute of Technology) & Professor Maura Conway (Dublin City University),

 

Legal Challenges in the Fight Against Online Terrorism

Torsten Corall (NATO CCDCOE)

 

Qualitative Analysis: A Metric for Visual Propaganda

Cori Dauber & Mark Robinson (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

 

A Minority Report Scenario: Social Media and Tech Companies Involvement in CVE and Counter terrorism

Chelsea Daymon (Georgia State University)

 

Re-framing our Understanding of Radicalisation/De-radicalisation: ‘Hipsters/Hipster-Nomics and the ISIS Generation. Or: Cupcakes are Muffins that Believed in Miracles’

Mohammed Elshimi (RUSI)

 

Friending, fantasy, & fire: The difference social media makes in women’s terrorist recruitment

Zoe DuPree Fine & Dr Ellen Klein (University of South Florida)

 

The Hidden Face of Organized Hate Groups Online: A Former’s Perspective

Brad Galloway (University of the Fraser Valley)

 

Are Threats Made Offline More ‘Risky’ Than Those Made Online

Dr Paul Gill (University College London)

 

On The Ethics of ‘Propaganda 2.0’

Dr Adam Henschke (University of Technology and Australian National University)

 

From Think Again. Turn Away. To Peer-to-Peer – Finally a Successful Model for Counter-terrorism in the Social Media?

Bernd Hirschberger (University of Munich)

 

International-Legal Considerations of Countering Terrorist Use of Social Media

Marija Jankuloska (Euro-Atlantic Council of Macedonia)

 

Securitizing the Terrorism/Social Media Nexus: A Qualitative Analysis

Dr Lee Jarvis (University of East Anglia)

 

Responding to Online Violent Extremism: Practices for Law Enforcement
Nick Johnson (Edith Cowan University)

 

How could social media be utilised in order to better understand and ultimately disrupt terrorist finance?

Florence Keen (RUSI) and Tom Keatinge (RUSI)

 

Identifying Suicide Attackers in Cyberspace

David Kernot (Defence Science Technology Group)

 

Grassroots Counter Messaging in the United Kingdom 

Dr Benjamin Lee (Lancaster University)

 

Who Speaks? Who Listens? Counter-Terrorism Social Media Strategies and the Legitimacy Problem

Dr Tim Legrand (Australian National University)

 

Grassroots CVE Practitioners: Reimagining Space

Orla Lehane (Dublin City University)  

 

Mobilizing Media: A Deep and Comparative Analysis of Magazines, Music and Videos in the Context of Terrorism

Anthony Lemieux (Georgia State University) & Dr Akil Awan (Royal Holloway, University of London)

 

Extremist Hacking in the Ukraine-Russia Conflict: Digital Extremism and Self-Presentation of “Patriotic Hackers” on Twitter

Dr Tetyana Lokot (Dublin City University)

 

‘Soldiers of Odin’: Nostalgia, Romanticism and Belonging in the Making of British Far Right Movements

Chamila Liyanage (University of London)

 

Using criminal law to combat violent extremist online propaganda: An evaluation of terrorism-related precursor offences

Professor Stuart Macdonald (Swansea University)

 

“To My Brothers in the West…” A Thematic Analysis of Videos Produced by the Islamic State’s al-Hayat Media

Logan Macnair (Simon Fraser University)

 

Who Tweets About Dabiq? A Profile Analysis of Tweets Posted Following the Release of Dabiq 15

David Mair (Swansea University) and Daniel Grinnell (Cardiff University)

 

The Role of Social Media Companies in Preventing, Denying, and Frustrating Terrorists Use of their Platforms: Myths, Realities, and the Way Forward.

Dr Marie-Helen Maras (John Jay College of Criminal Justice)

 

#Twitterkurds: An Analysis of Key Influencers

Lisa McInerney (Dublin City University)

 

The Spectacle of Militant Children on Social Media

Dr Weeda Mehran (McGill University)

 

A Methodology to Identify Extremist Discourse Strategy

Professor Sara Monaci, Dr Caterina Mazza & Dr Nadia Derbas (Politecnico di Torino)

 

A Storm on the Horizon? ‘Twister’ and the Implications of the Blockchain and Peer-to-Peer Social Networks for the Mitigation of Calls for Violent Extremism

Gareth Mott (Nottingham Trent University)

 

The Construction of Extreme Far Right Communities Online

Dr Lella Nouri , Dr Emma Slade, Professor Nuria Lorenzo-Dus & Dr Matteo Di Cristofaro (Swansea University)

 

Gender, Suspension, and Community in Islamic State’s Wilayat Twitter

Elizabeth Pearson (King’s College London)

 

Examining the Roles of Muhajirahs in the Islamic State via Twitter

Dr Aunshul Rege (Temple University)

 

A Dialectical Approach to Facebook Propaganda: The United Patriots Front, Right-Wing Politics, and Islamic State

Imogen Richards (Monash University)

 

Counter- Versus Alternative Narratives for Countering Violent Extremism

Chris Ryder (Qinetiq)

 

Social Media as a Means for Radicalizing Women in the US

Dr Lauren R. Shapiro & Dr Marie-Helen Maras  (John Jay College of Criminal Justice)

 

The Use of Social Media by Female ISIS Supporters in the United States

Dr. Amanda M.  Sharp Parker (Campbell University)

 

Distributed Swarming and Stigmergic Effects on ISIS Networks: OODA Loop Model

Ahmad Shehabat (University of Wollongong)

 

Social Media, Crisis Communications and Strategic Responses to the ‘Performance’ of Terrorism

Lucy Sunman (Centre for International Security Studies, University of Sydney)

 

The Influence of Decentralization in Authority and Support:  The Sovereign Citizen Movement’s use of Online Platforms

Matthew Sweeney (University of Massachusetts Lowell)

 

The Islamic State’s Network in the Russian Cyberspace: Survival Strategies

Julia Sweet (Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey)

 

Government Surveillance vs. Privacy: The Case of the EU-US Privacy Shield

Dr Fabien Terpan (Université Grenoble Alpes)

 

“The Lions of Tomorrow” A News Value Analysis of Child Images in Jihadi Magazines

Amy-Louise Watkin (Swansea University) and Sean Looney (Dublin City University)

 

Squirting Venom on Social Media: How Jihadists Overcame Their Reluctance to Use Social Media and What Follows From it for Countering Them

Gunnar Weimann (Universiteit Leiden)

 

The Use of Private Insular Social Networks by ISIS

Jeff Weyers (iBRABO)

 

Online Radicalisation in the Web 2.0 Era: A Case Study Analysis

Joe Whittaker (Swansea University and Leiden University)

 

Turkish Speaking Daesh Supporters on Twitter: Social Networking Analysis

Professor Haldun Yalcinkaya (TOBB University of Economics and Technology) & Bedi Celik (Centre for Middle Eastern Strategic Studies)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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