The S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS) and the Religious Rehabilitation Group (RRG) are jointly organised the International Conference on Terrorist Rehabilitation and Community Resilience in Singapore on 26-27 Mar 2013. The Conference was held in conjunction with the 10th anniversary of the RRG. This two-day event will brought together approximately 20 distinguished international and local speakers and an estimated 500 participants and invited guests. The Prime Minister of Singapore, Mr. Lee Hsien Loong, graced the event as the Guest of Honour. The conference created a platform for discussions on the new issues and developments relating to terrorist rehabilitation, and strengthening the global Muslim community’s resilience to the influence of terrorist ideology and propaganda.
The International Center for Political Violence and Terrorism Research (ICPVTR) at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS) is offering the Counter Terrorism Leadership Programme (CTLP). Participants are drawn from the counter terrorism services of government ministries and agencies. During their three month attachment the participants are required to attend all classes being offered during a given trimester on the Counter-Terrorism Certificate Track (CTS) in addition to any agreed upon assignments while attached to ICPVTR.
A number of Terrorism Analyst Study Awards will be offered from AY2008/09. Students enrolled in any of the MSc programmes are eligible to apply, subject to selection by the International Centre for Political Violence and Terrorism Research (ICPVTR), which is part of RSIS. Terrorism Analysts will conduct research at ICPVTR while studying part-time for their degree over two Academic Years. Singaporeans are strongly encouraged to apply.
Counter Terrorist Trends and Analysis (CTTA) is open for contributions from researchers and practitioners in the field of terrorism research, security, and other related fields. Topical areas of interest are terrorism and political violence, terrorism and organized crime, homeland security, religion and violence, internal conflicts and terrorism, and all other areas of security, broadly defined. Articles can be between 1,000-2,000 words and must be submitted before the 15th of every month for editing purposes and inclusion in the next month’s edition. Please refer to this link for the guidelines:
Guidelines for the CTTA Articles