Despite the abundance of talk, measures taken and resources devoted in combating terrorism at the national, regional and international levels, there is no clear, accurate, simple and sound definition of terrorism in the minds of the masses, institutions and international organizations.
Failure to define terrorism with precision, clarity, simplicity and soundness creates ambiguous, confusing and dangerous situations, because terrorism becomes an enemy that is not properly defined and makes the vision of security blurry. This ambiguity enables terrorism to evade, as it leads to arbitrary accusations to reach even those who fight terrorism or constructive criticism.
Terrorism is not linked to religion at all and is not from the teachings of any divine message, no matter how hard it tries to hide behind religious interpretations. Rather, terrorism is an international crime of looting gangs among the Bedouins from East and West Asia.
The definition of terrorism with accuracy, clarity, simplicity and soundness could be
1. An organized crime against a people and a national state is carried out by violating the law, national sovereignty and national identity
2. Terrorism includes supportive specific crimes in the various activities of work, thought and living
3. Terrorist crimes are carried out by individuals and groups affiliated with specific criminal entities.
Terrorism offenses include:
1. Armed and unarmed hostilities against the law, national sovereignty and national identity for the purpose of sabotage, intimidation and appropriation
2. Acts of incitement and malicious defamation of the law, national sovereignty and national identity for the purpose of chaos, sedition and authoritarianism
3. Promoting false dogmas and destroying genuine principles in law, national sovereignty and national identity for the purpose of misleading, delusion and recruitment
Terrorism is carried out by groups and individuals affiliated with specific criminal entities, including:
1. Gangs from Amorite Bedouins whose presence is in the deserts of Syria, Jordan, Iraq and the eastern Mediterranean coasts
2. Gangs from Turkic Mongolian nomads from East Asia, and they spread in Central and Western Asia, all of the Caucasus, and eastern and central Europe
3. Citizens of many countries in the world who have common criminal interests with gangs of Amorite Bedouins and Turkic Mongolians
4. Groups that branched off from Turkic Bedouin gangs and settled in Western Europe and the Americas, bearing different names of organizations and fictitious ideologies.
5. Ruling regimes, organizations and official entities dominating nations and helping to commit crimes of gangs of Amorite Bedouins and Turkic Mongolians