This series examines and critiques a range of human and technological communication issues as they relate to and shape current understandings about terrorism and national security. It explores the concepts of “terrorism” and “national security” within cultural, historical and communication contexts, with an emphasis on the rise of non-state sponsored terrorism that led up to and continues to occur since September 11.
This series was recorded at Arizona State University in 2005 as part of the Hugh Downs School of Human Communications' open lecture series on Communication, Terrorism and National Security.
Terrorism, Propaganda and the Politics of Fear
Defining the Threat
Just Won't Burn: Remembering the Cold War in the War on Terror
Losing the War of Ideas: U.S. Strategic Miscommunication
Bio(In)Security: Rhetoric and Technology in the Age of Bioterrorism
Fighting the War on Terrorism
Customer ReviewsSee All
A lot of info and plenty of data to learn from here. An example: Army Rangers that enlisted one day after 9/11/2001, are not deployed for as long as two years or more, due to the length of their intense training required to meet todays higher battle ready standards.
The US government should hire these speakers
Right on target