Stakeholders of (De-)Radicalisation in Finland : D3.1 Country Report

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dc.contributor.author Horsmanheimo, Laura
dc.contributor.author Kylli, Roosa-Maria
dc.contributor.author Kuokkanen, Kanerva
dc.contributor.author Palonen, Emilia
dc.date.accessioned 2021-11-18T10:50:02Z
dc.date.available 2021-11-18T10:50:02Z
dc.date.issued 2021-05-07
dc.identifier.citation Horsmanheimo , L , Kylli , R-M , Kuokkanen , K & Palonen , E 2021 , Stakeholders of (De-)Radicalisation in Finland : D3.1 Country Report . D.Rad . < https://dradproject.com/?publications=stakeholders-of-de-radicalisation-in-finland >
dc.identifier.other PURE: 170423615
dc.identifier.other PURE UUID: 98d67a57-5c6f-4b9f-bf0c-076b3ec506e7
dc.identifier.other ORCID: /0000-0003-3428-4809/work/103423333
dc.identifier.other ORCID: /0000-0001-9868-7290/work/103424210
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10138/336498
dc.description.abstract The country report Stakeholders of (De)-Radicalisation in Finland presents the Finnish situation regarding terrorism, radicalisation and de-radicalisation during past 20 years. Based on a desk study, the report’s sources include scientific literature, publications of public authorities, nationally relevant news media, and party programmes. While political violence has been relatively rare in the 21st century in Finland and violence is generally condemned in the state speech, the Finnish Security and Intelligence Service SUPO estimates that the threat for both far-right and radical-Islamist violent extremism is elevated. The welfare state plays a key role in Finnish ‘implicit’ de-radicalisation policies, while ‘explicit’ de-radicalisation policies rely on cross-sectoral collaboration including public authorities and CSOs, often on project funding. The report is part of the D.Rad project studying (de-)radicalisation in 17 countries, co-funded by the Horizon 2020 programme of the EU. fi
dc.description.abstract The country report Stakeholders of (De)-Radicalisation in Finland presents the Finnish situation regarding terrorism, radicalisation and de-radicalisation during past 20 years. Based on a desk study, the report’s sources include scientific literature, publications of public authorities, nationally relevant news media, and party programmes. While political violence has been relatively rare in the 21st century in Finland and violence is generally condemned in the state speech, the Finnish Security and Intelligence Service SUPO estimates that the threat for both far-right and radical-Islamist violent extremism is elevated. The welfare state plays a key role in Finnish ‘implicit’ de-radicalisation policies, while ‘explicit’ de-radicalisation policies rely on cross-sectoral collaboration including public authorities and CSOs, often on project funding. The report is part of the D.Rad project studying (de-)radicalisation in 17 countries, co-funded by the Horizon 2020 programme of the EU. en
dc.format.extent 49
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher D.Rad
dc.rights.uri info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.subject 5171 Political Science
dc.title Stakeholders of (De-)Radicalisation in Finland : D3.1 Country Report en
dc.type Commissioned report
dc.contributor.organization Political Science
dc.contributor.organization Helsinki Hub on Emotions, Populism and Polarisation
dc.contributor.organization Swedish School of Social Science
dc.rights.accesslevel openAccess
dc.type.version publishedVersion
dc.relation.funder European Commission / Horizon 2020
dc.identifier.url https://dradproject.com/?publications=stakeholders-of-de-radicalisation-in-finland
dc.relation.grantnumber

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