The European Union as an Actor in the Fight Against Terrorism

  • Thomas Wahl


The thwarted plot to attack the Christmas market in Strasbourg in 2000; the horrible bombings in Madrid in March 2004 and London in July 2005, which slaughtered a number of civilians; the assassination of Theo Van Gogh, a Dutch film director and critic of Islam, in Amsterdam in November 2004; the failed suitcase bombings on regional trains in Germany on 31 July 2006; menaces of the al-Qaeda network to eye France as one of its next targets in September 2006; and eventually the fact that important wirepullers of the dreadful attacks in New York on 11 September 2001 resided in Germany and Spain reminded European governments anew that Europe is not immune from contemporary forms of terrorism, i.e. international and Islamic terrorism. It also again raised awareness that preventing terrorist attacks and prosecuting terrorist offenders cannot be solved by the nation state alone but by – the indispensable – international cooperation, because terrorist groupings operate and cooperate across borders and terrorism is a threat common to all democratic societies, which requests concerted actions.


European Union Framework Decision European Union Member State Judicial Cooperation European Arrest Warrant 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.European Criminal Law SectionMax Planck Institute for Foreign and International Criminal LawFreiburgGermany

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