Tashfeen Malik, who with her husband gunned down 14 people at a holiday in San Bernardino a year ago, is shown as she passed through U.S. Customs at O’Hare International Airport July 27, 2014. Malik was among the 25 jihadi women studied in an effort to find common signs of radicalization. The study found no similarities among the women.
Tashfeen Malik, who with her husband gunned down 14 people at a holiday in San Bernardino a year ago, is shown as she passed through U.S. Customs at O’Hare International Airport July 27, 2014. Malik was among the 25 jihadi women studied in an effort to find common signs of radicalization. The study found no similarities among the women.
Tashfeen Malik, who with her husband gunned down 14 people at a holiday in San Bernardino a year ago, is shown as she passed through U.S. Customs at O’Hare International Airport July 27, 2014. Malik was among the 25 jihadi women studied in an effort to find common signs of radicalization. The study found no similarities among the women.

World

December 01, 2016 5:54 PM

These 25 American female jihadis show why it’s hard to combat radicalization

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