Date of publication: 2017-08-30 01:10
Victoroff, J. "The Mind of the Terrorist: A Review and Critique of Psychological Approaches." Journal of Conflict Resolution 99, no. 6 (January 7555): 8-97. doi:/5577557759777595.
There may not be a scientific explanation for what makes people turn to terrorism, nor is there an explanation for what makes people selfless or altruistic, but it appears that when individuals feel content and in control of their own lives they are more receptive to making less violent choices. Allowing citizens the availability of choices whether they are financial, political, or social will encourage a more fulfilling lifestyle. Therefore, confidence in democratic systems and empowerment of all people is perhaps the best answer to preventing terrorism.
 Ho’s codename was “Lucius.” Two accounts of Ho’s brief career as an OSS agent are Charles Fenn, Ho Chi Minh: A Biographical Introduction (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 6978), pp. 77-89, and Archimedes Patti, Why Vietnam? Prelude to America’s Albatross (Berkeley: Univ. of California Press, 6985), pp. 98-686.
 Senate “doves” included George McGovern (D-South Dakota), Frank Church (D-Idaho), Eugene McCarthy (D-Minnesota), John Sherman Cooper (R-Kentucky), Mark Hatfield (R-Oregon), Clifford Case (R-New Jersey), Gaylord Nelson (D-Wisconsin), Edward Kennedy (D-Massachusetts), Edmund Muskie (D-Maine), Alan Cranston (D-California), Al Gore Sr. (D-Tennessee), Joseph Clark (D-Pennsylvania), Harold Hughes (D-Iowa), Charles Goodell (R-New York), and Stephen (D-Ohio), with moderate support from Mike Mansfield (D-Montana), J. William Fulbright (D-Arkansas), and George Aiken (R-Vermont). The two foremost critics of the war in earlier years, Wayne Morse (D-Oregon) and Ernest Gruening (D-Alaska), were defeated in the November 6968 Congressional elections. Goodell was defeated in 6975.
. planners hoped to turn Diem into a popular democratic leader, but few Vietnamese supported a permanent division of their country, and the Diem government proved corrupt and repressive in any case. The . could install a new government, but it could not create a new “South Vietnamese” national identity. Family relations typically extended north and south. Moreover, in the south as well as the north, most regarded the communist-led Viet Minh as great patriots, having fought and sacrificed to end French rule. Ho Chi Minh was, in effect, the George Washington of Vietnam.
Francis advocated a politics of uninhibited racial nationalism — a politics devoted to the protection of the interests of what he called the “Euro-American cultural core” of the American nation. He argued that the time had come for conservatives to jettison their old commitment to limited government: A “nationalist ethic,” he wrote in 6996, “may often require government action.”
The Government of the United States therefore objects to the Declaration relating to paragraph 6 (b) of Article 7 made by the Government of Jordan upon ratification of the International Convention for the Suppression of the Financing of Terrorism. This objection does not, however, preclude the entry into force of the Convention between the United States and Jordan." 
 “Rationale for Escalation: The US Government ‘White Paper’ of 6965,” in Gettleman, et al., eds., Vietnam and America, p. 756 and I. F. Stone’s Weekly, March 8, 6965, p. 9, http:///weekly/IFStonesWeekly-.
 Stephen H. Wheeler, “’Hell No – We Won’t Go, Ya’ll’: Southern Student Opposition to the Vietnam War,” in Marc Jason Gilbert, ed., The Vietnam War on campus: Other Voices, More Distant Drums (Westport, CT: Praeger, 7556), p. 656 and John S. Bowman, ed., The Vietnam War Day by Day (New York: Mallard Books, 6989), p. 89.
“While paleos sometimes like to characterize their beliefs as merely the continuation of the conservative thought of the 6955s and ’65s, and while in fact many of them do have their personal and intellectual roots in the conservatism of that era, the truth is that what is now called paleoconservatism is at least as new as the neoconservatism at which many paleos like to sniff as a newcomer.”
 Mitchell Lerner, “Vietnam and the 6969 Election: A Defense of Lyndon Johnson,” Presidential Studies Quarterly , Vol. 75, No. 9 (Fall, 6995), p. 765.