No wise mind man ever acquired his wisdom in any mode but this." John Stuart Mills.
Terrorism is one of the biggest problems in the world primarily because of opposing viewpoints or conflicts (which generate because abundant diverse people have different lifestyles, religions, beliefs and cultures), fear and media also play a great factor in terrorism. Although there is no universal accepted definition for the word terrorism, if you pick up a dictionary it would probably read this: "The systematic use of terror as a means of coercion." In other words we could say that terrorism can be generally describe as the systematic use of random violence (against innocents) in order to bring about or make a point of view come across and change something (sometimes politically) through fear, intimidation or force. Hudson, the author of Who becomes a Terrorist and why, points out that the "definitions of terrorism vary widely and are usually inadequate.
A third reason is that the opposing views often make news themselves.
Sometimes, it is the first opportunity for people in the headlines – often people under fire – to provide their perspective to a broad national audience.
First question, Does the author recognise a viewpoint that opposes his or her own? Second question, Is that viewpoint presented objectively or emotionally? I didnt understand the questions if you can please explain it.
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But that doesn't make understanding it any less important.
It needs to be understood and countered." In recent years, perhaps no debate topic has been more controversial than global warming.
Some of our opposing views, of course, are more controversial than others.
In 2015, for example, we ran an editorial about the murders committed by Islamic extremists at the satirical French publication Charlie Hebdo. One writer wondered whether the Editorial Board members had lost their minds.