Militant Islam’s Expansion in the Southern Philippines — страница 5

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will set the pace for terrorist activities for future generations to come worldwide. Clearly Southeast Asia has become one of its [terrorism’s] key theaters of operation, and we should expect continued attacks and operations in the region.[29] The Philippines need to take definitive measures immediately before militant Islam erupts into an uncontrollable, firmly embedded state. Militant Islam has shown its face many times over in the southern Philippines, is beginning to rise to fame throughout Southeast Asia, and I suspect that it will gradually be heard around the globe. The southern Philippines have a crucial impact on the future of militant Islam’s spread and terrorism abroad. 1“Islam.” Britannica Concise Encyclopedia. Encyclopedia Britannica Premium Service. 2004.

<http://www.Britannica.com/ebc/article?tocid=9368246>. [2] Dolan, Ronald E (Ed). Philippines-A Country Study. Washington D.C., Headquarters, Department of the Army: Library of Congress-Federal Research Division. 1993. (5). [3] Dolan, 6. [4] Dolan, 22. [5] Maher, Joanne (Senior Editor). The Europa World Book 2004 Volume II – “Islam”. London: Europa Publications- The Taylor & Francis Group. 2004. [6] Pipes, Daniel. “Faith and Ideology”. The National Interest-Islam and Islamism. Spring 2000. <http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m2751/is_2000_Spring/ai_61299045>. (4). [7] George, Thayil J.S. Revolt in Mindanao-The Rise of Islam in Philippine Politics. Kuala Lumpur: Oxford University Press. 1980. (244). [8] Pike, John & Aftergood, Steven. “MNLF”.

Federation of American Scientists. November 27, 2001. <http://www.fas.org/irp/world/para/mnlf.htm>. [9] Pike, John & Aftergood, Steven. “MILF”. Federation of American Scientists. November 27, 2001. <http://www.fas.org/irp/world/para/milf.htm>. [10] Abuza, Zachary. Militant Islam in Southeast Asia-Crucible of Terror. Colorado: Lynn Reinner Publishers. 2003. (46-48). [11] Pike, John & Aftergood, Steven. “ASG”. Federation of American Scientists. November 27, 2001. <http://www.fas.org/irp/world/para/asg.htm>. [12] Abuza, 101. [13] Ressa, Maria A. Seeds of Terror-An Eyewitness Account of Al-Qaeda’s Newest Center of Operations in Southeast Asia. New York: Free Press. 2003. (111). [14] CIA World Factbook. “Philippines”. Central Intelligence

Agency. November 30, 2004. <http://www.cia.gov/cia/publications/factbook/print/rp.html>. [15] Abuza, 20. [16] “Jihad”. Britannica Concise Encyclopedia. 2004. Encyclopжdia Britannica Premium Service. December 9, 2004. <http://www.britannica.com/ebc/article?tocId=9368558>. [17] Abuza, 4. [18] Ressa, 104. [19] Abuza, 19. [20] Abuza, 20. [21] Abuza, 11. [22] Abuza, 18. [23] Garrido, Marco. “The Evolution of Philippine Muslim Insurgency”. The Asian Times. March 6, 2003. <http://www.atimes.com/atimes/printN.html>. [24] Manyin, Mark (Coordinator) & Foreign Affairs, Defense, and Trade Division. “Terrorism in Southeast Asia”. The Library of Congress-Congressional Research Service. Updated August 13, 2004.

<http://fpc.state.gov/documents/organization/35795.pdf>. [25] Council on Foreign Relations. “Terrorism Questions & Answers- Philippines”. Council on Foreign Relations in cooperation with the Markle Foundation. 2004. [26] (Unknown author). “High Alert After Philippine Blast”. December 14, 2004. The Asian Times. <http://www.atimes.com/atimes/printN.html>. [27] Collins, Alan. Security and Southeast Asia-Domestic, Regional, and Global Issues; Colorado: Lynne Reinner Publishers. 2003. (200). [28] Abuza, 9. [29] Abuza, 233.