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We've been following the story of Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel and his truck rampage through Nice, France for weeks now. The 24-year-old man who killed 84 people and injured more than 400 others before committing suicide in the streets of Nice was known to security services for having carried out a previous rampage in 2015. But this was the deadliest act of terror since the attacks on the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001, and while his motives for the attack are unknown, there are several questions that need to be answered about how he got his hands on an automatic weapon, how he acquired it and how long he has been involved in the Islamic State's violent jihad.

As a French-born Muslim, it's not uncommon for Muslim men to carry out terrorist attacks. In fact, the number of homegrown violent jihadis from the Middle East and North Africa has increased drastically over the last couple of years. While the US government has been unable to figure out how many jihadists from those countries have joined the terrorist group ISIS, it is believed that up to 6,000 foreigners have joined their ranks. However, not all of them are willing to become militants and become suicide bombers for ISIS. A recent report from the Pew Research Center reported that the number of Muslim Americans who are sympathetic to ISIS (41%) and sympathize with their goals (29%) has decreased by 1% over the last year. This is also reflected in an August 2017 study conducted by the Council on Foreign Relations which found that "most Muslim Americans (56%) believe the Islamic State should not target Americans and that Muslims in the United States should be allowed to practice their religion in accordance with their beliefs." In a statement to the Washington Post, a US law enforcement official said the attacker, who was known to authorities and had been under a watch list for years, was likely not a radicalized Muslim and that the attacker, "was probably a lone wolf." The official also stressed that, while the attacker was reportedly radicalized, this was not the main motive. "We don't know why this person went in and why this happened," he told the Post. "It was a random act of violence, and there are multiple shooters out there." There is no evidence that the attacker was radicalized. A Muslim-American in California was charged with attacking an abortion provider, and in August, a Muslim was arrested in North Carolina on charges of attacking a transgender woman. But even if muslims marriage ISIS had been responsible, they would have had to wait for more than two years to have an effect on the US and it is very unlikely that a single ISIS member would have had the capacity to carry out the attack. The attacker vivastreet pakistani appears to have been inspired by the ISIS and/or al-Qaeda ideology. The attacker, as the FBI notes, "claimed allegiance to ISIL and the Islamic State," meaning, at least in part, he claimed allegiance to the ISIS and not to al-Qaeda. The attacker also made comments on Facebook about the attack, saying, "This is for all Muslims who have died in the war on Islam, especially in Iraq and Syria." He also wrote, "No one can be a Muslim and not be against the idea of killing infidels. We are not weak." The attacker, if he was inspired by ISIS, probably did not know about its atrocities in Syria. It is also unlikely that the attacker had the capacity to do it. So how can we prevent this kind of attack? First, we must recognize that the problem is not the ideology of ISIS or al-Qaeda, but that the ideology is spreading. ISIS and al-Qaeda have a long history of attacks across the world, including in the West, and they are the focus of a lot of the discussion on how the West should fight them. The best way to deal with the ideology is to fight the ideology, not the people. A terrorist attack on American soil has a lot sweedish men to do with ideology and its spread, and not to do with Islam. The people who carry out terrorist attacks in the US are not inspired by radical Islam, but by a different ideology that is spreading across the Muslim world and which the US is helping to fuel. The reason this is important is because the only way to indian matrimonial sites in canada stop the radicalization of a group like ISIS is by stopping the ideology that is fueling it. This ideology is called Wahhabism, and edmonton muslim it originated in Saudi Arabia, in the late 1920s. It has spread to Syria, Iraq and Yemen, and its adherents have carried out many attacks sex dating bristol in the West, including in Paris and Brussels. The ideology's adherents believe the only acceptable way to be a Muslim is to embrace a harsh form of Shariah law, and they will defend this ideology and its adherents in the face of any attack or oppression. The ideology is also often referred to as Wahhabism, but the word has been misused in uae girls recent years by its supporters in some quarters. It was around this time that the first version of ISIS was born. It was born as a splinter group of al-Qaeda, which itself was founded by Osama bin Laden. The goal of ISIS is to implement a more literal version of Shariah law, in the hope that by forcing Muslims to adopt more of the law, it can drive them out of their countries. As time went on, the groups that took this name split into a variety of smaller groups. The group that would come to be known as ISIS (or ISIL) emerged as a relatively small but very capable group. It is an extension of the larger, more aggressive Islamist ideology, and in some ways the two are a lot like each other.