Saudi Arabia's crown prince says he wants to make the country more moderate. But is he fighting extremism just to attract investment?
"As we saw in Charlottesville, this mission is more important than ever,” George Selim said.
Some 55 percent to 60 percent of reports this year related to alleged involvement with the Islamic State militant group (ISIS).
Former U.K. ambassador to Saudi Arabia William Patey blasted Saudi Arabia’s “unhealthy” Salafi-Wahhabi Islam, saying it could promote extremism.
Police said they had "serious indications from security sources" that there could be an attack.
Clue: it’s not building a wall.
A Home Affairs Committee report also slams social networks for "failing" to counter extremism.
The biggest lesson to learn is the contagious nature of this phenomenon.
French President Francois Hollande described the incident as "unquestionably a terrorist act."
The notion that “moderates” won a great victory in the February elections in Iran has now been conclusively disproved.
Since 2002, right-wing militants have killed more people in the United States than jihadis have.
From Charleston to San Bernardino, 2015 was the deadliest year for domestic extremist violence since 1995.
The suspects were allegedly active on social media groups connected to the Islamic State militant group (ISIS).
The government's new strategy requires all levels of society to counter extremism.